Growth, reproduction, and survival in a population of Crotalus viridis oreganus in north central Idaho.
Growth and sexual maturity of the Western Rattlesnake, Crotalus viridis, in British Columbia.
A field observation on the feeding behavior of Crotalus viridis lutosus.
Predatory strike behavior of the rattlesnake Crotalus viridis oreganus.
No specimens of Crotalus viridis
are known to have been collected on FRMR, nor is it likely this western species occurred there within historic times.
Reproduction in the Arizona black rattlesnake, Crotalus viridis
Oochoristica osheroffi has been reported in Crotalus viridis
from Colorado and New Mexico (Widmer and Olsen 1967; Pfaffenberger et al.
Seasonal and daily activity patterns in a Canadian population of the prairie rattlesnake, Crotalus viridis viridis.
Overwinter thermal ecology of Crotalus viridis in the northcentral plains of New Mexico.
prairie rattlesnakes, Crotalus viridis
viridis) that feed on rodent prey typically release prey immediately following a successful predatory strike, allowing the rodent to flee from the site of envenomation (Estep, Poole, Radcliffe, O'Connell, & Chiszar, 1981; Gans, 1966; Kardong, 1986; O'Connnell, Greenlee, Bacon, & Chiszar, 1982; Radcliffe, Chiszar, & O'Connell, 1980).
Klauber (1949) described Crotalus viridis
caliginis from Isla Sur of Islas de Los Coronados.
2007) and western rattlesnakes Crotalus viridis
oreganos (Diller and Wallace, 2002) suggest high annual rates of survival (0.
This is in contrast to the western rattlesnake, Crotalus viridis
, the western diamondback rattlesnake, Crotalus atrox, the Mojave rattlesnake, Crotalus scutulatus and the tiger rattlesnake, Crotalus tigris in which the major period of spermiogenesis occurs in summer-autnumn (Aldridge 1979a, Jacob et al.
molossus appeared similar to that of Crotalus viridis
and Crotalus tigris in which spermiogenesis began in late spring and continued into autumn (Aldridge 1979a, Goldberg 1999).
Mori & Sugihara 1988; 1989), Crotalus viridis