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On a research survey for University of Florida last month my friend Ed and I caught these three invasive Burmese pythons. I posted another photo of me and the snakes a few weeks ago, but thought this one was worth posting too(even though the big one is squishing my face a bit lol). The one around my neck is about 11ft female, the two in my other hand are 7-8ft males(they're fine being held like this, not hurting the snake). All three were in the water and caught within a twenty minute span, one female and two males. We suspect they were close for breeding. The first snake was quite a surprise when Ed spotted it, then a few minutes later I yelled out "look another!", and a few short minutes after that I spotted the big female on the edge of some cattails. It was a really exciting night out! Pythons are consistently a very controversial topic with a lot of misinformation and lack of education on the subject. I spend the majority of my python post's character limit going over the same repetitive questions, so I made a blog to cover all the frequently asked questions such as why are they here, how big do they get, what do they eat, ecological threats, what about a bounty, comparisons to feral cats, how many there are, can they be eradicated, what happens to ones you catch, can they be rehomed, and more. Check it out! Link in bio, read before you ask!
Photo of me by @thermoregulator_ with a Canon 80D, 10-22mm wide angle lens. If you enjoy my photos I always read and appreciate comments, also feel free to share and see more at my website www.ChrisGillette.com
💚 @blackasamug “The tale of George and Willie Muse, albino brothers living in the rural South during the late 1800s, is stirring.
According to accounts, the brothers were kidnapped as boys, sold off to a local carnival sideshow and paraded around the country. The Muse brothers were a rarity: Black albinos would be a lucrative attraction for a carnival with a so-called “human oddities” segment. According to a report by The Roanoke Times, the brothers were tracked by a bounty hunter working for a sideshow promoter and taken away from their mother. The man told the brothers that their mother was dead.
In the circus, the dreadlocked brothers were first said to hail from “a colony of sheep-headed people.” The brothers learned to play guitar and mandolin, which became a feature of their act. Showman Al G. Barnes then promoted them as White Ecuadorian cannibals. The Muse brothers traveled with Barnes all across the country and into Canada. Amazingly, they were never paid for their work and it was rumored they were sold among other promoters like slaves.
Lew Graham, a manager for Ringling Bros. and Barnum & Bailey Circus, marketed them as Eko and Iko, the “Ambassadors from Mars” discovered by spaceship wreckage in the Mojave Desert. The brothers donned stylish tuxedos and hats thus earning the fancy title. The name would remain with them until they retired.
In 1927, the brothers were reunited with their mother, Harriet. The Ringling circus came to Roanoke and Mrs. Muse tracked down her boys. The reunion was bittersweet, however, as she couldn’t keep her sons from returning to the circus. Mrs. Muse fought for her sons and their freedom, enlisting the help of a local attorney to sue Ringling for back pay and for keeping the brothers in bondage.
Missing the road, the Muse brothers rejoined Ringling and were able to earn enough money to buy their mother a home.
Mrs. Muse died in 1943.