14-foot-long king Cobra saved in Assam’s Nagaon

Guwahati: The 14-meter king cobra weighs about 33 kilograms saved in the tea plantation Jiajuri in Chapanaola, Nagaon, in Assam on Saturday (July 6th).
For two days Kobru saw workers in the tea garden and animal rescue Dulu Bor, engaged in garden management. Bora caught the poisonous snake after three hours of temptation.
It is believed that the snake is one of the longest and the heaviest ever caught in Assam of its kind. However, it was later released into the reserve forest forest of Swang.
According to experts and animal researchers, the king of cobra can reach 18 feet, making them the longest of all poisonous snakes. When faced, they can lift up to one third of their bodies straight from the ground and continue to move forward. They will also blaze their iconic hoods and emit a whirlwind that will freeze, which sounds almost like a dog to say.
Their poison is not the strongest among poisonous snakes, but the amount of neurotoxins that can be given in one bite – up to two tenths of a liquid ounce – is enough to kill 20 people or even an elephant. Fortunately, the Royal Cobra is shy and avoids people whenever possible, but are aggressively aggressive when in a corner.
Royal cobra live mainly in rainy forests and plains of India, South China and Southeast Asia, and their staining can vary significantly from region to region. They are comfortable in trees, on land and in water, feeding mainly to other snakes, poisonous and non-poisonous. He will also eat lizards, eggs and small mammals.
They are the only snakes in the world that nest for their eggs, which they keep fiercely until the cubs appear.
The king of cobra can be best known as the type of snake snake in South Asia. Although the cobra can hear, they are actually deaf to the ambient sounds, rather than feeling the vibrations of the earth. The flute’s charmer provokes the cobra with its shape and movement, not the music it broadcasts, says National Geographic.

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