September 14-17, 2022
Roundtable discussions with Q&A
Professional development workshops
by leading experts
Early Bird ENDS in:
Andrew Holycross, Ph.D
Ecology of the Animas Montane Herpetofaunal Community.
Snakebite in South Africa – Challenges and opportunities
Mesa Community College and Arizona State University
African Snakebite Institute
Matej and Zuzana Delaney
Photography and videography of venomous snakes in the wild.
Sean Bush, M.D., F.A.C.E.P.
Accuracy of snake identifications by nonexperts using social media
Spencer Greene, M.D.
Envenomation Management Techniques.
Emergency Physician, Medical Toxicologist
Randy Babb, M.S.
Natural history and ecology of the Sonoran coralsnake.
Retired Biologist, AZGFD
Laura Briseño-Cázares M.S.
A look at human-snake conflict using conservation social sciences lens.
Biologist, Ph.D Student
Human-snake conflict with Mozambique spitting cobras and snakebite in South Africa.
C.E.O. African Snake Bite Institute
Using training to create community engagement in snake conservation.
Executive Director, The Rattlesnake Conservancy
Wolfgang Wüster, Ph.D
Why snake venom composition is so variable.
Professor, Bangor University
Venom Production: Extracting the Truth
Director, Henson Robinson Zoo
Jennifer Moore, Ph.D
Research to inform conservation of threatened eastern massasauga rattlesnakes.
Professor, Grand Valley University
Rattlesnake Welfare Assessment Project
Curator of Reptiles and Amphibians
Omaha's Henry Doorly Zoo and Aquarium
The Role of Snake Biologists in Framing Snakebite Envenoming as a Social-ecological System
Ph.D Candidate, Oregon State University
Jayme Waldron, Ph.D
Informing eastern diamondback conservation programs.
Associate Professor, Marshall University
Conservation and History of Southwestern Partners in Amphibian and Reptile Conservation.
Biologist and Educator, Selah-Bamberger Ranch Preserve
Stephen Spear, Ph.D
Co-Chair, IUCN SSC Viper Specialist Group
SE Regional Director
The Rattlesnake Conservancy
San Antonio, Texas