The invasive species has been reproducing in the wilderness of South Florida for over a decade now, and wildlife officials continue to field reports of dozens of new python eggs.
Although the pythons are generally not dangerous to humans, they do prey on native species of the Everglades, including birds, baby deer and even alligators. They can destroy habitat and feed on endangered species.
"They're not here to harm us they're just sort of expanding their range, so we're looking to document that range expansion of this non-native invasive reptile," said Ian Bartoszek, a biologist with the Conservancy of Southwest Florida.
In 2012, officials captured a 17.5-foot python in Everglades National Park. Upon examination, biologists found the female snake was pregnant with 87 eggs.
Officials have also noted an increase in sightings of another invasive snake, the African rock python, which is more aggressive. Biologists are concerned its spread is the result of Burmese and African pythons interbreeding.
Last year, a family found their Siberian Husky in the back yard strangled to death by an African rock python.
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