The following predators are granted a priceless “immune to poison” gift by mother nature, enabling them to ᴋɪʟʟ and consume ᴅᴀɴɢᴇʀᴏᴜs snakes without ғᴇᴀʀ.
Hedgehog and porcupine
Hedgehogs can ᴋɪʟʟ and consume a ᴅᴇᴀᴅly snake thanks to their strong armor covered in spiky fur and great venom immunity (which makes them 25 times more immune to human poisoning).
When faced with ᴠᴇɴᴏᴍᴏᴜs snakes, the hedgehog curled up, ruffled the sharp spikes, charged, and attempted to sever the snake’s neck with its razor-sharp teeth. However, the porcupine must stop ᴠᴇɴᴏᴍᴏᴜs snakes from biting into its snout in order to avoid ᴅᴇᴀᴛʜ.
The mongoose emerges as the snakes’ natural enemy thanks to its thick fur, which can withstand snake poisons 20 times more than mice can and its rapid reflexes, ability to Bɪᴛᴇ and ʜɪᴛ precisely with potent venom. They can readily defeat a three-meter cobra snake.
The mongoose has a unique ʜᴜɴᴛing ability for snakes; they frequently “fascinate” their prey by looking, immobilizing the snake before striking.
With their keen teeth, thick skin, and immunity to venom, honey badgers are known in the natural world as “madmen” who can ʜᴜɴᴛ ᴠᴇɴᴏᴍᴏᴜs snakes even against lions.
Badger honey is the most ғᴇᴀʀed enemy of ᴅᴇᴀᴅly snakes since it is immune to all forms of snake venom. The badger “honey,” when ravenous, ate a 1.5-meter-long snake in just 15 minutes.
They are known as snake-eating kites since snakes are their preferred prey. Unlike other birds which frequently scour the ground in search of prey and ᴀᴛᴛᴀᴄᴋ them, kitebird doesn’t fly high to find prey.
The bird has long, crane-like legs that can withstand the prey and an eagle-like body that can expand its wings in the air. The kite immediately approached the snake after seeing it and kicked it ᴅᴇᴀᴅ with powerful and precise thrusts.
The black mamba snake, one of the most ᴅᴇᴀᴅly snakes, is a favored food item for the eagle, a carnivorous bird. Eagles frequently ᴀᴛᴛᴀᴄᴋed the snake from above when it was discovered, piercing its head with their razor-sharp claws.