What makes two brains and no legs the most astonishing Facebook profile pic? That will be this unusual animal. A house cat discovered a two-headed racer snake in Palm Harbor, Florida.

Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission (FWC) Fish and Wildlife Research Institute, in a Facebook post, said, "A rare two-headed southern black racer was recently found at a residence in Palm Harbor by Kay Rogers and family.

The cat's family exposed itself to the supernatural snake about a month ago. According to a separate Facebook update, their cat, Olive, dumped the critter on their living room floor. The family was bewildered to see a thin, speckled snake with two heads connected to the same body, each capable of separately shifting its eyes, neck, and tongue.

The snake was called "Dos" by the family, Spanish for "two."

"His biggest problem is eating," Kay Rogers, the cat's owner, said of the two-headed snake on Facebook. "We are trying lots of things, but he has trouble coordinating his two heads."

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Unusual Disease

Live Research explained that this disease-defined as bicephaly is a rare abnormality that happens during embryonic growth, where identical twins refuse to completely separate.

"A bicephalic infant rattlesnake named" Double-Dave "emerged in New Jersey in 2019, while a two-headed viper in 2018 slithered into the land of a family in Virginia. Dos has only helped to reach the quota in 2020, as they seem to be discovered yearly.

Bicephalic species seem to have a tough go of it in the wild, where activities such as capturing food or escaping predators are more difficult to achieve with their contrasting brains. As such, they sometimes wind up in wildlife experts' custody.

The Florida Fish and Wildlife Protection Commission (FWC), which just took those spiffy headshots of the snake on Facebook, takes charge of Dos for now. FWC experts described Dos, a short, nonvenomous snake popular in the southeastern United States, as a juvenile southern black racer (Coluber constrictor priapus).

Non-Venomous Snake

Under FWC herpetologists' supervision, Dos has a better chance of survival than in the wild (no need to think about curious cats for instance anymore), but life will be far from easy. Two heads in existence aren't necessarily stronger than one. Ask a worm which had a second face developing on its ass.

According to the Florida Museum, Southern black racers, which are non-venomous, are distributed in continental Florida and the Florida Keys. The museum states the juvenile southern black racers are blotched.

A unusual, deadly Russell's Viper snake with two heads was spotted in India earlier this year.

In 2018, in a New Orleans backyard, a two-headed western rat snake was found.

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