Currently there are some restrictions to enter certain protected sites in Thailand due to ongoing covid-19 situation. Most parks are open with very few still having some restrictions. The restrictions varies from park to park. Follow this link for an up to date situation report.
Species of Thailand
Indo-Chinese rat snake
In Thai: งูสิงธรรมดา, ngu sing tammada
Binomial name: Ptyas korros, Hermann Schlegel, 1837
Ptyas korros, commonly known as the Chinese ratsnake or Indochinese rat snake, is a species of colubrid snake endemic to Southeast Asia.
Snout obtuse, projecting; eye very large. Rostral visible from above; internasals shorter than the prefrontals; frontal as long as its distance from the tip of the snout or a little longer, as long as the parietals; two or three loreals; a large preocular, sometimes touching the frontal; a small subocular below; two postoculars; temporals 2 + 2; eight upper labials, fourth and fifth entering the eye; five lower labials in contact with the anterior chin-shields, which are shorter than the posterior.
Dorsal scales smooth or feebly keeled on the posterior part of the body, in 15 rows at midbody; ventrals 160-177; anal divided; sub-caudals 122-145.
Brown or olive above; the scales on the posterior part of the body and on the tail often yellow and edged with black. Lower surface yellow. Young specimens with transverse series of round whitish spots or with narrow yellow transverse bars.
Length of head and body 1080 mm; tail 700 mm.
Myanmar; Cambodia, China (Zhejiang, Jiangxi, Fujian, Guangdong, Hainan, Guangxi, Hunan, Yunnan, Hong Kong), India (Assam; Arunachal Pradesh (Namdapha - Changlang district, Chessa, Chimpu, Itanagar - Papum Pare district), Bangladesh, Indonesia (Sumatra, Borneo, Java, Bali), Laos, Taiwan, Thailand, Vietnam, West Malaysia, Singapore Island