Hi Guys and Gals, Due to an unfortunate incident the other day where an individual was unlucky enough to be bitten by a Pseudonaja sp (I didnt see the snake but it was ID'ed by the paramedic that attended the scene and the VDT returned a positive for Brown Venom according to same paramedic) I have been asked to assist with getting a bit of a safety awareness notice and talk sorted for the Environment Dept to share with the Community and Departments. Most of the talk involves advising what to do if you come across a snake, who to call if you find one, and a guideline to what to do if you get bitten. Part of the talk and notice going up though involves a quick run down of the snakes we have here and a generic picture or two of them. While I have most of the species we encounter, I was hoping some may be kind enough to share 2 or 3 photos of Western Browns in particular but any brown and particularly the variations between juveniles and mature specimens would be greatly appreciated (And also help me stop making incorrect IDs). I was also wondering if those who may be involved or have held similar talks would like to pass on any notes or points that they think are always relevant in these situations For those interested in how the individual got bitten, things aren't a 100% but the general agreement and witnesses say he was trying to move it on himself, with his foot, rather than call a Snake handler. Cheers Stuart EDIT: I wont be doing the talk, I dont speak well in a group setting. Im just gathering and reviewing the information to see if we can avoid the general, "All snakes are evil" and "A snake will attack because it didnt have its morning coffee"