Concho water snake

The Concho water snake is classified as Near Threatened (NT), is close to qualifying for or is likely to qualify for a threatened category in the near future.

The Concho water snake is a small snake that grows up to 3 feet in length. It has large dark reddish brown bands covering its body. More

Title: Concho water snake critical habitat Content Type: Downloadable Data Publisher: USFWS, US Fish and Wildlife Service Contact Publication Date: 2003 Content Description Abstract: Polygon shapefile depicting the critical habitat for the Concho water snake More

Range (see map below): The Concho Water Snake is restricted to portions of the Concho and Colorado Rivers in central Texas. Habitat: This species is found along the shorelines and in the water of streams and rivers. More

colonized by Concho water snakes of all ages. By 1992, all six riffles were occupied. These sites will be monitored to determine whether silt and vegetation will encroach again. More

* States/US Territories in which the Concho Water snake is known to occur: Texas More

The Concho Water Snake is a species of mostly aquatic, non-venomous colubrid snake native to the United States, only in west-central Texas. It ranges in the Colorado and Concho river systems, in Coke, Runnels, San Saba, and Tom Green counties. More

Description: The Concho Water Snake is a small, nonvenomous aquatic snake found in central Texas. The species is federally listed as a threatened species. Funds would support recovery and research. More

The Concho Water Snake is restricted to the Concho and Colorado Rivers of Texas. Spots on the sides of the belly are weak to absent. Nerodia rhombifera Back and sides with a distinct pattern of diamonds. More

Concho water snake on the threatened species list. More

The Concho Water Snake is from the order Squamata. Species from this order are amphisbaenians, lizards or snakes. There are over 6,000 living species belonging to the squamata order - it is the largest order of all reptiles. More

that the Concho water snake (Nerodia paucimaculata) has recovered. Therefore, under the authority of the Endangered Species Act of 1973, as amended (Act), we, the U.S. More

The work is expected to be done by late March, around the time the endangered Concho water snake comes out of hibernation. Photo by Patrick Dove, Photos by Patrick Dove/Standard-Times Dredging equipment floats in the Concho River near Sante Fe Golf Course in San Angelo. More

Colorado River reservoirs and the effects on the Concho water snake on December 3, 2004. The following actions led up to the opinion: ?The CWS was listed as a threatened species in September 1986. The major threat was believed to be the construction of a reservoir. More

Concho Water Snake Proposed for Delisting The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service announces that the Concho water snake should be removed from the Federal list of threatened and endangered species. More

The Concho water snake is a reptile endemic to central Texas. It was listed as threatened on September 3, 1986, due to threats of habitat modification and destruction (51 FR 31412). More

The Concho Water Snake is also habitat-specific and can only be found on the Concho river and its tributaries. It is also recognized federally as a threatened species due possibly to the construction of a dam near its home. More

The Concho water snake was listed as endangered in 1986 after a number of environmentalists and a college professor from New Mexico convinced the federal government that only 600 to 800 of the snakes still existed. More

Population dynamics of the Concho water snake in rivers and reservoirs M. J. Whiting, J. R. Dixon, B. D. Greene, J. M. Mueller, O. W. Thornton, Jr., J. S. Hatfield, J. D. Nichols, and J. E. More

Common names

concho water snake in English - English

Order : Squamata
Family : Colubridae
Genus : Nerodia
Species : Nerodia paucimaculata
Authority : Tinkle & Conant 1961