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Eastern Green mamba snake venom
Medical tests indicate that small dosages of the venom from ESTERN GREEN MAMBA help to dissolve stroke-related blood clots and prevent new clots from forming. Medicines derived from neurotoxins are used to treat brain injuries, strokes, and diseases such as Alzheimer’s and Parkinson’s.
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The Eastern green mamba (Dendroaspis angusticeps), is a large mostly arboreal and highly venomous snake found in the coastal regions of southern East Africa. Their range stretches from the Eastern Cape in South Africa through Kenya, Mozambique, Tanzania, Eastern Zimbabwe and Southern Malawi.
The species can be found in coastal lowland tropical rainforests, coastal bushlands, dunes, and montane forest at elevations up to 4,900 ft (1,500 m) above sea level.
The eastern green mamba is mostly arboreal, meaning it lives in trees, only on rare occasions will it descend to the ground to forage, drink or bask in the sun. Because of its coloration, it’s very well camouflaged in trees or bushes, for that reason it prefers relatively dense vegetation and is rarely found in open terrain.
Like the other mambas the eastern green mamba belongs to the genus Dendroaspis of the family Elapidae, and was first described in 1849 by Dr. Andrew Smith a Scottish surgeon and zoologist. They are the smallest of the recognized 4 species of mambas.
Their generic name “Dendroaspis” derives from Ancient Greek and translates literally to tree snake. This refers to the arboreal nature of the majority of the snake species within the genus, the exception being their fearsome cousin the black mamba.
The eastern green mamba specific name “angusticeps” derives from the Latin and literally means “long narrow head” referring to the species particular shape of the head. They are also commonly known as the East African green mamba, common mamba, white-mouthed mamba or simply green mamba.