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1 Armstrong, M. P., D. Frymire, and E. J. Zimmerer. 2001. Analysis of sympatric populations of Lampropeltis triangulum syspila and Lampropeltis triangulum elapsoides, in western Kentucky and adjacent Tennessee with relation to the taxonomic status of the scarlet kingsnake. Journal of Herpetology 35:688–693.
2 Bard, A. 1995. Snakes alive. Florida Department of Environmental Protection, Resource Management Notes 6(5):4.
3 Barichivich, W. J., and C. K. Dodd, Jr. 2002. The effectiveness of wildlife barriers and underpasses on U.S. Highway 441 across Paynes Prairie State Preserve, Alachua County, Florida. Phase II post-construction. Final Report, Florida Caribbean Science Center, Gainesville, Florida, USA. Florida Department of Transportation Contract No. BB-854. 36pp.
4 Bartlett, R. D. 1994. Kingsnakes of Florida. Tropical Fish Hobbyist 42(10):116–118, 120, 122–126.
5 Bartlett, D. 1997. Notes from the field. A visit to the Northwest—Florida that is. Reptiles Magazine 5(9):24–27.
6 Bartlett, D. 2001. Notes from the field. Striking it rich: searching the Panhandle for herps. Reptiles Magazine 9(8):18, 20–22, 24, 26–27.
7 Bartlett, D. 2002. Notes from the field. Pining for herps: long gone on the waters of time. Reptiles Magazine 10(10):22, 24–26.
8 Blanchard, F. N. 1921. A revision of the king snakes: genus Lampropeltis. Bulletin of the U.S. National Museum No. 114. 260pp.
9 Boundy, J. 1994. County records for Florida amphibians and reptiles. Herpetological Review 25:78–79.
10 Boundy, J., and F. Burbrink. 1998. Snakes of Santa Rosa County, Florida: inadequate sampling and serendipity. Herpetological Review 29:55–56.
11 Collins, J. T., S. L. Collins, and K. J. Irwin. 1993. Geographic distribution: Lampropeltis triangulum (milk snake). Herpetological Review 24:110.
12 Davis, J. 1995. Breeding the scarlet kingsnake. Gainesville Herpetological Society Newsletter 12(5):7–9.
13 Duellman, W. E., and A. Schwartz. 1958. Amphibians and reptiles of southern Florida. Bulletin of the Florida State Museum, Biological Sciences 3:181–324.
14 Enge, K. M. 1991. Herptile exploitation. Florida Game and Fresh Water Fish Commission, Nongame Wildlife Section Annual Report, Tallahassee, Florida, USA. 55pp.
15 Enge, K. M., and K. N. Wood. 2002. A pedestrian road survey of an upland snake community in Florida. Southeastern Naturalist 1:365–380.
16 Fowler, H. W. 1906. Some cold-blooded vertebrates from the Florida Keys. Proceedings of the Academy of Natural Sciences of Philadelphia 58:77–113.
17 Franz, R., D. Maehr, A. Kinlaw, C. O'Brien, and R. D. Owen. 1998. Avon Park Air Force Range Project: distribution and abundance of sensitive wildlife species at Avon Park Air Force Range. Final Report, Project RWO-169. 90pp.
18 Gentry, J. B., and M. H. Smith. 1968. Food habits and burrow associates of Peromyscus polionotus. Journal of Mammalogy 49:562–565.
19 Groves, J. D., and P. S. Sachs. 1973. Eggs and young of the scarlet kingsnake (Lampropeltis triangulum elapsoides). Journal of Herpetology 7:389–390.
20 Groves, J. D., and R. J. Assetto. 1976. Lampropeltis triangulum elapsoides. Herpetological Review 7:114.
21 Hedges, S. B. 1977. The presence of the scarlet kingsnake, Lampropeltis triangulum elapsoides Holbrook (Reptilia, Serpentes, Colubridae), in the Florida Keys. Herpetological Review 8:125–126.
22 Holman, J. A. 1981. A review of North American Pleistocene snakes. Publications of the Museum Michigan State University, Paleontological Series 1:261–306.
23 Holman, J. A. 2000. Fossil snakes of North America: origin, evolution, distribution, paleoecology. Indiana University Press, Bloomington, Indiana, USA. 357pp.
24 Krysko, K. L., and K. R. Abdelfattah. 2002. Micrurus fulvius (eastern coral snake). Prey. Herpetological Review 33:57–58.
25 Loennberg, E. 1894. Notes on reptiles and batrachians collected in Florida in 1892 and 1893. Proceedings of the U.S. National Museum 17:317–339.
26 Ludlow, M. 1994. Snake exhibits fatal gluttony. Florida Department of Environmental Protection, Resource Management Notes 6(2):8.
27 Markel, R. G. 1990. Kingsnakes and milk snakes. T.F.H., Neptune City, New Jersey, USA. 144pp.
28 May, P. G., and T. M. Farrell. 1997. Death from above: adventures with arboreal snakes. Reptiles Magazine 5(9):77–83.
29 Meylan, P. A., W. A. Auffenberg, and R. C. Hurlbert. 2001. Reptilia 2: lizards, snakes, and crocodilians. Pages 137–151 in R. C. Hurlbert, editor. The fossil vertebrates of Florida. University Press of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, USA.
30 Mount, R. H. 1961. The natural history of the red-tailed skink, Eumeces egregius Baird. Dissertation, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, USA. 86pp.
31 Mount, R. H. 1963. The natural history of the red-tailed skink, Eumeces egregius Baird. American Midland Naturalist 70:356–385.
32 Neill, W. T. 1963. Polychromatism in snakes. Quarterly Journal of the Florida Academy of Sciences 26:194–216.
33 Simpson, C. T. 1924. Out of doors in Florida: the adventures of a naturalist, together with essays on the wild life and the geology of the state. E. B. Douglas Company, Miami, Florida, USA. 412pp.
34 Smith, M. H. 1966. The evolutionary significance of certain behavioral, physiological, and morphological adaptations of the old-field mouse, Peromyscus polionotus. M.S. Thesis, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, USA. 187pp.
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