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Fer-de-Lance Bothrops asper Spanish Name: Terciopelo Habitat Widely adapted and common, the terciopelo is no stranger to lowland moist and wet forests and premontane moist, wet, and rainforest. It is less common through dry forest zones, although it may persist along rivers through such forest.
In human-controlled areas where rat populations have done well, this viper is not shy. Banana plantations are a particular haunt of the terciopelo because of their rats. Range It can be found on the Pacific coast from some parts of Mexico down to Ecuador; on the Atlantic coast, down to Colombia.
Physical Description This snake can grow to a large size as an adult, but has a distinct coloration pattern both as a juvenile and adult. Pale yellow or cream-colored bands crisscross the back and sides of the body, making spaces for a dark diamond pattern. The luster of these dark triangles is velvety, and the triangles connect slightly on the back which some describe as a butterfly or hourglass pattern. The head is large, triangularly shaped, and conspicuously wider than the neck.
This pit viper has the deep, visible, heat-detecting pit between each eye and nostril. The eyes are large and have a vertical pupil. The scales along the head and back are keeled. It is the most dangerous snake in Central America and causes the most snakebite-related deaths among humans in countries like Costa Rica. Venom from this species contains an anticoagulant and causes hemorrhaging. This nocturnal serpent is more active on the ground as an adult, but as a juvenile may function during the day and on low vegetation.
Younger terciopelos have a yellow-tipped tail to draw the attention of frogs or lizards before ambushing them. Prey size increases as the individual snake grows larger. It passes the day coiled up and hidden in vegetation; at dusk it will hunt along roads or trails through dense grass and forest.