fbpx

AN222 Snake Bite Anti-doting and Vitamin C dosing protocol (for ALL species) e.g Rattlesnake, Copperheads all other toxic snakes worldwide.

AN222 Snake Bite Anti-doting and Vitamin C dosing protocol (for ALL species) e.g Rattlesnake, Copperheads all other toxic snakes worldwide.

$62.00

  • A fast-acting antidote for ALL species
  • Snake venom, insect poisons as a prophylactic
  • Use Vitamin C either oral dosing or injectable.
  • For any type of snake venom bites.
Category:

Description

  • TOXINS FROM SNAKE BITE

    The great advantage of Vitamin C is that anaphylaxis does not occur and the variety of snake does not matter. Vitamin C is cheap, easy to store and taking it on camping trips or living in remote areas of Australia.

    ~ Intramuscular injections (stings) or Oral vitamin C dosing protocols are both as effective methods.

    Rattlesnakes and Copperhead bites in the USA
    The vets wanted to remove all of the necrotic tissue and possibly the entire limb. Only 5 days later after dosing with this kit, here he is all healed. Surgery and misery including amputation: over $5,000 Homeopathic treatment The miracle science of homeopathy! This kit/treatments is the same for all species including humans.No barn/stable should be without this kit. And never ride without it! It has saved many horses and other animals.

    “Snakes don’t want to bite us”.

    Tennessee Wildlife Resources Agency spokeswoman Mime Barnes said.“Snakes don’t want to bite us. But they carry those wives’ tales that circulate around them and they give people the willies. “People are fearful of them, but they really do a tremendous service for us,” she said. “Venomous and nonvenomous snakes just play an incredible role in the environment.”

    COPPERHEADS
    around January, which is very early compared to most years. More than a third of their snake bite calls are copperhead bites.
    Of Tennessee’s 32 snakes, only four are venomous.
    East Tennessee’s venomous snakes are the copperhead and timber rattlesnake, two readily recognizable species if you know what to look for. “If you’re unsure when you run across a snake, just step back slowly, take your time. Enjoy it but leave it alone,” she said. Rattlesnakes and copperheads dine mostly on rodents, but like most snakes, they will eat any small creature, including lizards, skinks, and mice. Copperheads even eat cicadas, Barnes said. Homeowners, campers, hikers and anyone who works or plays outside should think about what attracts snakes.

    “If you have a brushy area around your home, just clear that area. Think about what you might be providing for a snake — shelter, food, water,” she said. Even a dog’s water or food bowl positioned low to the ground can attract thirsty snakes and other small animals that like to eat dog food. Bird feeders and other animal feeders offer rodents a source of food and thereby give snakes a ready menu, Barnes said. Other undesirable animals like to eat rodents, too. People should limit any materials that make snakes feel at home. “We often say with wildlife: shelter, water, food and a place to raise young,” Barnes said of creating wild animal habitat. “And if you and your neighbors collectively are providing those things, then you are going to have that animal.” Neighbors should work together to keep from providing snakes a place to live and food to eat, she said. All these measures will help protect pets, too. Most cats and dogs will try to catch and eat snakes, but a venomous snake can deliver a deadly blow of its own.

    The East Brainerd Animal Hospital suggests keeping pets indoors if you can and limiting outdoor attractors around the house. Try to avoid snake havens like downed logs and brush piles. Snake repellents can offer some temporary protection, but snakes can become accustomed to smells.

    Killing snakes are illegal unless they are posing a direct danger, and moving them can kill them if they are relocated to an unfamiliar area.

    Barnes said. … If a homeowner catches a snake of any kind, it should be moved somewhere nearby so it recognizes it’s still in its home territory, she said. Barnes, like other wildlife officers, has plenty of experience with snakes on the job, but she has even had a busy year at home, she said. “I move them off my own house all the time. I’m glad they’re there, and I recognize that they’re protecting my garden,” she said., “We have black rat snakes crawling up our house now. My husband moved two yesterday,” she said. “We have snake grabbers and we literally just move them across the driveway.”

    Download Pdf HELP SHEET for full instructions

Go to Top