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The spotted black snake (Pseduchis guttatus), also known as the blue-bellied black snake, is a species of black snake that is only found in the inland areas of south-eastern Queensland and northern New South Wales. Sexual dimorphism is exhibited through size; the average snout-vent length of this species is 1.36 m in males and 1.24 m in females. The largest known specimen measured was a male that measured 1.85 m from snout to vent. They are carnivorous, feeding on frogs, lizards, and small mammals. They, like most other snakes, are oviparous, laying 7–12 eggs during their breeding season. It is unknown what their average venom ejection is. When mice are bitten, the snake's venom is the most toxic of all the black snakes. They are naturally very shy, and will not bite unless provoked. If a human is bitten, they may suffer severe pain, nausea, vomiting, diarrhoea, diaphoresis and regional lymphadenopathy at the location of the bite, similar to a red-bellied black snake's bite symptoms. Bites are infrequent. If bitten, tiger snake antivenom is the preferred treatment.