Covering Snakes and Lizards, Crocodiles and Turtles, including Colubrid snakes, Pythons, Elapids (called Cobras or Coral Snakes in some countries), Sea Snakes, File Snakes, Blind (or Worm) Snakes, Sea Turtles, Freshwater Turtles (or Tortoises) Dragon Lizards (Agamas), Gecko's, Legless Lizards, Monitor Lizards (often called Goanna's in Australia), Skinks and Crocodilia.



HOME COLUBRID SNAKES - Colubridae Homalopsidae Mud Snakes PYTHON SNAKES - Pythonidae ELAPID SNAKES - Elapidae Cobras Coral Snakes SEA SNAKES - Hydrophiinae Laticaudidae Sea Kraits FILE SNAKES - Acrochordidae BLIND SNAKES - Worm Snakes - Typhlopidae Ramphotyphlops TURTLES Tortoises Chelonii Testudines DRAGON LIZARDS Agamas Agamidae GECKO LIZARDS Gekkonidae LEGLESS LIZARDS Pygopodidae Pygopods MONITOR LIZARDS Goannas Varanids Varanidae SKINK LIZARDS Scincidae CROCODILES Crocodylia Crocodilia Saltwater freshwater estuarine

Colubrids & Mud Snakes

Pythons Elapid Snakes Sea Snakes File Snakes Blind Snakes Turtles Tortoises Dragons Agamas Geckos Legless Lizards Monitor Lizards Skinks Crocodiles

Ctenotus brooksi
(was Ctenotus brooksi aranda)

Ctenotus brooksi

Ctenotus brooksi brooksi (now Ctenotus brooksi) occurs in the eastern deserts of West Australia, adjacent desert regions of south-western North Territory and western South Australia.

The species below were previously subspecies of Ctenotus brooksi

The Eucla Ctenotus which was called Ctenotus brooksi euclae is now called Ctenotus euclae and it occurs in coastal areas of Great Australian Bight.
Ctenotus euclae
Ctenotus euclae


Ctenotus taeniatus

Ctenotus brooksi taeniatus was the subspecies from the Lake Torrens basin
as well as
Ctenotus brooksi aranda which was the subspecies from the Simpson desert, south to Lake Eyre basin

Ctenotus brooksi iridis which was the subspecies from Western Victoria and adjacent parts of South Australia are both now called Ctenotus taeniatus

Note that this species Ctenotus taeniatus is often called a "Ribbon Ctenotus"which is not a suitable name for this species.

Note that its scientific name Ctenotus taeniatus should not be confused with that of the Copper-tailed Skink Ctenotus taeniolatus


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Last updated April 26, 2017