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Posted by Rob Carmichael on May 02, 2003 at 13:05:56:
In Reply to: Burmese Morph Survey. Please Respond. posted by BrianSmith on May 01, 2003 at 17:20:13:
They all get my 5-star ratings. Seriously, though, I still haven't seen anything as beautiful as a nicely patterned normal burm with nice light patterns on rich chocolate brown blotches...the creme de la creme in my book.
BUT, if I had to pick a few attractive looking burm morphs, my picks would be:
1 (5-star): Labyrinth
2 (4-star): Blond
3 (3-star): Granite
I've never been a big fan of albinos even though I have a big female...but I suppose they do have a stunning look to them. Good luck with your market research!
:I would appreciate if all the forum members could take a few short minutes to respond to this burmese morph market survey. It isn't just because I am curious as to what everyone likes, but it will play a direct role in just how much I will breed each phase in the future. Don't forget to include all phases as well as normal phases and related molurus species (ceylonese & indian). Here is a partial list of available morphs: Albino granites, granites, albino labyrinths, labyrinths, albino green/patternless, green/patternless, blonde (if Bob ever produces them) hybrid burmese rock python, hybrid burmese retic, and any other phase that I am forgetting.
:Here's the survey,.... If all these burmese had the EXACT same monitary value and say all of them were available for 100.00 each,... if you could get any three,... what would they be? Please rate each choice with a 5 star system and list a reason or two as to why you would want this particular snake. For everyone that takes part in this survey I will put you in a list to get 10% off of any one snake from me next year, regardless of value. Just make sure to email me with your name and contact info. Thanks in advance to all that take part in this very important market research that will benefit not only every burmese breeder that reads this, but even the rescue shelters that will have to deal with fewer abandoned snakes as a direct result of something that helps to only produce snakes that are in demand.