Snakes in Your State

See which species of snakes are native to your local area using an interactive map of the United States

Select a state to see the native snakes, then select any snake to learn more information.

Use the buttons below the map to display the distribution of each species across the United States.

Snakes and species native to America
Arizona Black Rattlesnake snake image Arizona Black Rattlesnake Black-Tailed Rattlesnake snake image Black-Tailed Rattlesnake Eastern Diamondback Rattlesnake snake image Eastern Diamondback Rattlesnake Grand Canyon Rattlesnake snake image Grand Canyon Rattlesnake Great Basin Rattlesnake snake image Great Basin Rattlesnake Massasauga snake image Massasauga Midget Faded Western Rattlesnake snake image Midget Faded Western Rattlesnake Mojave Rattlesnake snake image Mojave Rattlesnake Northern Pacific Rattlesnake snake image Northern Pacific Rattlesnake Panamint Rattlesnake snake image Panamint Rattlesnake Prairie Rattlesnake snake image Prairie Rattlesnake Pygmy Rattlesnake snake image Pygmy Rattlesnake Red Diamond Rattlesnake snake image Red Diamond Rattlesnake Ridge-Nosed Rattlesnake snake image Ridge-Nosed Rattlesnake Rock Rattlesnake snake image Rock Rattlesnake Sidewinder snake image Sidewinder Southern Pacific Rattlesnake snake image Southern Pacific Rattlesnake Speckled Rattlesnake snake image Speckled Rattlesnake Tiger Rattlesnake snake image Tiger Rattlesnake Timber Rattlesnake snake image Timber Rattlesnake Twin-Spotted Rattlesnake snake image Twin-Spotted Rattlesnake Western Diamondback Rattlesnake snake image Western Diamondback Rattlesnake

Did You Know?

98% of venomous snakebites in the United States are from the North American pit viper, including copperheads, cottonmouths, and rattlesnakes. Make sure you’re prepared with treatment that covers this entire range.

Read clinical articles where experts discuss how to to best manage pit viper envenomations.