When people think about corn snake morphs what comes to mind are blacks, snows, and albinos. Besides being some of the best-looking corn snake morphs these three are also some of the oldest variations around.
You would be missing out on a variety of colors and patterns if you stopped there though. Let’s look at some of the corn snake morphs available here.
Making new morphs is typically the same across different species. Normally a snake shows up in the wild that looks different from the normal wildtype look of that species. This can be either a pattern mutation or a color mutation and that animal is what people breed to a normal looking snake.
After hatching, the babies once mature are either bred to each other or bred back to the visual parent to make homozygous recessive versions of the new trait.
If this process works and a baby is produced that looks like the new mutation, then a morph is made and named. This process takes from eighteen months up to 5 years to accomplish.
After making and naming a new corn snake morph you have a long road ahead of you in crossing that morph into the other existing ones like albinos, blacks, snows and ghosts.
Any corn snake for sale that looks different than the normal wildtype took years of dedication and hard work to make. It is nice to know that all you must do to get one of these amazing combination corn snake morphs for sale is to click on the add to cart button and proceed to checkout.
Baby corn snakes for sale at XYZReptiles are available in a growing variety of colors and patterns. We offer different base mutations like hypo, albino, black and sunkissed. We also offer combinations of these morphs such as honey, ghost, and many others. Once you decide which morph you want to get, we can offer suggestions on setting them up.
We offer a corn snake setup that is a complete package for everything you need inside your terrarium. The setup is for baby corn snakes and is for use with a ten-gallon tank or terrarium. Our 10-gallon setup included the following items:
Set up your new snake habitat and wait at least forty-eight hours before offering them food for the first time. Our baby corn snakes for sale will readily eat frozen thawed pinky mice. Follow these instructions for thawing out frozen pinky mice. Put the thawed pinky mouse under a heat lamp or use a hair dryer to bring the temperature of the food above room temperature.
Offer the food to your pet using tongs. If you have a shy snake place the food and the snake in a small container with an air hole for about 30 minutes. Feed your baby snake once every five to seven days. Read our article what do corns snakes eat for more information about this.
We always tell our new customers to spot clean the bedding two to three times a week. Change the entire bedding two to three times a month. Change the water bowl daily or as soon as you see any debris in the water.
Remember if you wouldn’t drink from the bowl then your pet shouldn’t either. Finally, if you suspect any health issues, take your pet to the vet. This will help avoid any small problems growing into bigger ones. Following these recommendations and keep an eye on your pet’s behavior to ensure a healthy, happy pet.