VPI Sunglow Blood Boa Boa Constrictor

Description. WOW! This is one of the most visually striking boa morph combos in the world. The color saturation on this girl is off the charts! She is a 2019 animal who is eating prekilled and frozen thawed small adult mice once a week. She is easy to work with and a powerhouse female to put you ahead of the game when it comes to rare and beautiful boa mutations. Incredible and unique animal for those looking for the best of the best!
VPI Sunglow Blood Boa
Boa Constrictor Baby/Juvenile
Boa constrictor imperator
Sex:
Traits:
Blood Hypo Albino (VPI)
Birth:
2019
Diet:
Frozen/Thawed Mouse

Breeder:

Premium

Member

Location:
Plaistow, New Hampshire United States of America flag

Price:
US$10,000.00
Shipping:
At Least 65.00 (Domestic)
Offers:
Firm Price
Trades:
No Trades

First Posted:
04/07/20
Last Renewed:
11/07/20
We recommend sending a message with Inquire to Buy, but if you contact the seller in another way refer to this item as MorphMarket ID #326512.
Store policy. IF YOU ARE INTERESTED IN MORE INFORMATION ABOUT AVAILABLE ANIMALS OR OUR MOST UP TO DATE AVAILABILITY, CHECK OUT OUR WEBSITE!
Animals can be ordered through our site and each animal has a full description of what it is eating, age and temperament included in its listing.

We ship Fed Ex Priority overnight to your door.
We will not ship until we confirm the order with you and confirm that you will have someone home to receive your new pet. We ship all months of the year, using heat packs, cool packs, insulated boxes or anything else we need to in order to ensure the safe arrival of your new purchase. We have been shipping and selling for over 20 years and have an amazing track record getting our customers their animals in a timely and SAFE manner.
If you have any questions regarding specific animals or you feel more comfortable dealing with us directly you can contact us via email at newenglandreptile@gmail.com
About New England Reptile Distributors. The Most Diverse Collection of Ball Pythons, Reticulated Pythons, and Water Monitors in Captivity