FEB 27, 2015 8:48 PM PST

Smile for the camera : )

WRITTEN BY: Greg Cruikshank
About the Author
  • With over 20 years of sales and marketing experience at various Life Science & Biotech Companies, Greg Cruikshank is leveraging his professional and entrepreneurial skills running the internet company LabRoots, Inc. LabRoots is the leading scientific social networking website, offering top scientific trending news and premier educational virtual events and webinars. Contributing to the advancement of science through content sharing capabilities, LabRoots is a powerful advocate in amplifying global networks and communities. Greg has a passion for reptiles, raising various types of snakes and lizards since he was a young boy. This passion has evolved into starting the company Snake Country. At Snake Country, we breed and specialize in Amazon Basin Emerald Tree Boas, and various morphs of Boa Constrictors and Ball Pythons. We have hundreds of snakes in our collection.
You May Also Like
NOV 25, 2019
Genetics & Genomics
NOV 25, 2019
Why is Some Chicken So Chewy? Researchers Have an Answer
Some broiler chickens suffer from wooden breast syndrome, which causes their meat to turn chewy and hard. Birds with this disorder can't be sold....
DEC 03, 2019
Plants & Animals
DEC 03, 2019
Florida's Manatees Are a Conservation Success Story
Manatees are be a common sight for Floridians who reside close to rivers and other natural waterways, but there was once a time when that wasn’t the...
JAN 19, 2020
Earth & The Environment
JAN 19, 2020
Why aren't we meeting our forest restoration goals?
A new paper published recently in Conservation Letters hopes to encourage more support for countries aiming to meet their ambitious forest restoration goal...
JAN 26, 2020
Plants & Animals
JAN 26, 2020
The Life of an Arctic Squirrel
There is no overstating the fact that the Arctic Tundra is a cold and unforgiving place. There are few plants or animals that can survive in this extremely...
FEB 10, 2020
Genetics & Genomics
FEB 10, 2020
The Broken Genes of the Last Woolly Mammoths
Wooly mammoths are thought to have died out around 4,000 years ago in a remote area off the Siberian coast, called Wrangel Island....
FEB 12, 2020
Earth & The Environment
FEB 12, 2020
Urban Heat-Islands Mistakenly Signal Spring to Trees
Have you noticed trees and other vegetation in your city turning green earlier than usual? A new study from Iowa State University has shown that urban land...
Loading Comments...