60+ Corn Snake Morphs By Color, Genetics & Rarity

Corn snakes are one of the best snakes for beginners. Not only are these snakes small and easy to handle, but their care is simple to learn.

Many beginners love these snakes because of their beautiful patterns and earthy colors.

The typical wild-type corn snake comes in a variety of reds, browns and yellows.

Thanks to private breeders there are now over 800 different corn snake morphs. Each has a unique color and/or pattern that sets them apart.

Below, we list more than 60 of the most popular and interesting types of corn snake morphs. Keep reading to learn more about their many colors and patterns.

SIMILAR: 75+ Ball Python Morphs: Color, Pattern & Genetics

Corn Snake Morphs

Normal (Wild-type or Carolina)

Normal (Wild type)
@joyprincesssarah

The normal wild-type corn snake shows the typical orange base color with red blotches outlined in black. These morphs appear primarily in the wild and are often confused for the venomous copperhead snake. Because of this, they are frequently killed by unknowing people.

Blue (Anerythristic x Dilute)

Blue
@fuzzycornsnakes

Blues are light-colored snakes that have shades of white and gray. When these morphs are younger, they have much darker shades of gray. In some cases they will show traces of yellow along their sides and yellow markings along their sides and belly. The dilute gene causes some individuals to have very faded blotches.

Red Coat

Red Coat
@twensec

Red coats are a base morph that causes red colors on the snake to intensify. Unlike most of the corn snakes on this list it is a base species and is not a combination of different morphs. The red corn snake did not become officially recognized until 2010, but had been used to increase the color of other morphs for many years prior. It is often bred with the Okeetee and Blood Red to give them a stronger shade of red.

Blood Red

Blood Red
@mysnake_noodles

The blood red morph causes the snake to appear almost entirely red. These morphs have a large price range, but are usually more expensive than other corn snake morphs. It is not uncommon to see them priced at $300 or more. Blood reds can be paired up with other species, such as Striped or Motley, to have any pattern. Many species have the diffused gene so individuals vary from having very distinct blotches to not having any pattern at all.

Orange (Amenalistic x Buf)

Orange
@sherifiedness

Orange morphs are relatively common in Europe, but much more difficult to find in the United States. This is because the Buf gene required for this morph was first identified and bred in Europe. The Buf gene is dominant and provides a yellowish color. The orange corn snake is a combination of this yellow with orange blotches. Because they are amelanistic, they also have red eyes. Both parents must be carriers of the amelanistic trait to breed this snake.

Mandarin (Amelanistic x Kastanie )

Mandarin
@rockcreekcorns

The mandarin morph is different from the orange morph because it has the kastanie gene, instead of the Buf. This causes a reduction in red and orange, which gives these corn snakes a more faded orange appearance. Some individuals can even show shades closer to tan and peach. Since the kastanie and amelanistic genes are recessive both parents need to be carriers of each gene for it to show in their offspring.

Opal (Amelanistic x Lavender)

Opal
@unclejoe13

Opal morphs are named after a famous white gemstone. These snakes are completely white and patternless, but in some cases they will have faint yellow or lavender markings. These snakes have the lavender gene which removes most of the red and orange pigments found in the orange and mandarin morphs. They also have the amelanistic gene. The combination of these two genes leads to a corn snake with a white base color that is either patternless or covered with pink blotches.

Whiteout (Amelanistic x Charcoal x Diffused)

Whiteout
@the_vansickel_herps

The whiteout is a completely white corn snake morph that has no traces of melanin. This three-trait snake is unique because it is a combination of a morph that is mostly shades of black (i.e. the Charcoal) with a morph that removes all black colors (i.e. Amelanistic). The result is a corn snake that is all white with a faint pink hue. This is the closest example of an albino corn snake, without actually being albino.

Crimson (Hypomelanistic x Miami)

Crimson
@fgreptiles

Crimsons are a hypomelanistic variant of the wild Miami phase. Hypomelanistic means the snake produces a reduced amount of melanine, which results in less black throughout their body. The absence of a black outline around the red blotches emphasizes the contrast between the pattern and the base color. It produces an exceptionally vibrant red and orange snake.

Charcoal

Charcoal
@snakesyear

Charcoals are one of the main base morphs that can be used to create unique designer or multi-trait snakes. They are commonly bred with amelanistic, lava, and diffused species. The charcoal trait causes corn snakes to lose all traces of red, orange, and yellow pigments. It leaves them with only shades of black and white. This morph is also known as Anery B, which is short for anerythristic B.

Moonstone (Anerythristic x Lavender)

Moonstone
@andromeda.reptiles

Corn snakes that show the moonstone morph look similar to a charcoal, but with a pink hue and less complex pattern. Like the charcoal the anerythristic trait removes all red, orange, and yellow pigments. Unlike the charcoal, the lavender morph is responsible for removing some melanin which gives them lighter shades of gray, not black. The result is a color similar to the shade of the moon.

Orchid (Lavender x Sunkissed)

Orchid
@monarchreptiles

The orchid morph is similar to a lavender with hypomelanistic traits. Their lavender parent gives them very light shades of gray and lavender. Due to the sunkissed morph they also receive pink and peach colors which makes them even paler.

Ice (Anerythristic x Lava)

Ice
@krystalcornsnakes

Ice morphs are a combination of the anerythristic and the lava. The first trait is responsible for removing all of the red from a wild-type morph. The Lava trait is responsible for brightening colors and leaving a white stripe along their belly. The result is a corn snake morph that has a strong contrast of dark gray blotches with a white base.

Jungle

Jungle
@kinga.smardzewska

The Jungle is very unique because it is not a recognized corn snake morph, it is a hybrid. The jungle corn snake is really a hybrid between a corn snake and a California kingsnake (Lampropeltis californiae). These snakes are actually fertile and are bred in captivity, despite being from different genera. These hybrids are unique because their patterns and colors are extremely varied.

Terrazzo

Terrazzo
@stephen_roylance

Terrazzos were first introduced in the early 1990s, but for many years were confused with other species. These snakes are a descendant of Key corn snakes which are a naturally occurring morph. The terrazzos were selectively bred from Key morphs to show a unique striped pattern or to have no pattern with speckles.

Lava

Lava
@captivatingreptilesllc

The lava corn snake has vibrant red blotches with an orange base color. This base morph is extremely popular and is another species that is commonly combined to form designer snakes. Lava species have reduced melanin which decreases the amount of black throughout their body. This results in a morph with strong red and orange colors.

Plasma (Lavender x Diffused)

Plasma
@cassie.ceph.jimmy

Plasma morphs are a version of the lavender corn snake morph that has been combined with the diffused trait. The result of the combination of these two traits is a snake that almost looks gray but has a less defined, faintly blotched pattern. They are typically very dull colors like gray and silver, but some keep the lavender hue from their parent.

Diamond (Charcoal x Lava)

The diamond morph is a combination of two very beautiful base morphs (i.e. the Charcoal x Lava). These corn snakes are born with a very bright pink hue as their base color. As they age their pink body becomes whiter and develops into a bright white. Contrary to most other corn snake morphs the Diamond only has one color throughout their belly.

Pewter (Charcoal x Diffused)

Pewter
@baemz_9

Pewter morphs are usually completely gray or silver and can sometimes look reflective. The diffused trait in this snake reduces the pattern and blends the shades of black and white into gray. As hatchlings their blotches are much more distinctive, but as they age the colors from the charcoal morph are reduced to shades of gray blended into a faded pattern.

Honey (Caramel x Sunkissed)

Honey
@fuzzycornsnakes

The color of the blotches on these corn snakes cannot be described as anything other than honey! Their base color resembles the color of a bee’s honeycomb, giving this snake one of the most accurate names and beautiful appearances. The honey morph also has eyes with this golden-brown hue.

Topaz (Caramel x Lava)

Topaz
@enigmatic.morphs

Topaz morphs are very similar to the Honey but with one major difference which is caused by the lava trait. The lava trait is responsible for reducing the amount of melanin (i.e. black) in the snake’s skin. This results in blotches along the snake’s backs and sides that do not have the recognizable black outline.

Cinder

Cinder
@baemz_9

The cinder morph, also known as Ashy, is a rare base morph that affects both the color and pattern of a corn snake. Cinder removes red, orange, and yellow colors and leaves a brick red patterning on a gray base. The most noticeable pattern change is the presence of a “dovetail” pattern above their head which is made by alternating triangles that intertwine.

Peppermint (Amelanistic x Cinder)

Peppermint
@s.corn

Peppermint corn snake morphs are similar in pattern to the cinder, but have very different colors. The amelanistic trait causes them to lose almost all the melanin in their skin, which means it has no black. The shades of gray and black are replaced with a subtle pink hue that resembles peppermint candies. Their eyes are also red because of the removal of melanin.

Sunglow

Sunglow
@snakes_morphs_lab

Sunglow corn snakes are some of the brightest albino morphs available. The sunglow is a selectively bred variant of the amelanistic. These snakes have no melanin in their skin which results in a complete absence of any black. Instead, their bright red blotches are outlined in a thin white line. The base is a vibrant orange and their bellies are usually white.

Motley

Motley
@fuzzycornsnakes

The Motley is a pattern-changing morph that results in a very unique pattern. These snakes have separated marks that are either elliptical or rectangular, instead of blotches. These markings usually only appear on the back of the snake and not their sides. In some cases they fuse to form a ladder-like pattern. These corn snake morphs can come in almost any color, but typically show the same ladder-like pattern.

Stripe

Stripe
@blackpoolreptiles

Striped genes will cause the snake’s pattern to develop into stripes, instead of the typical blotched pattern. These stripes start at the neck, run down their back and sides and end at the base of the tail. Stripe corn snake morphs are very similar to the Motley, because it is responsible for changing the snake’s pattern.

Diffused

Diffused
@ poe_cornsnakes

Diffused morphs are a type of corn snake that have very faded patterns that blend with the colors of their body. This morph is commonly partnered with corn snake color morphs as a diffused species can keep the color of its parent, but the pattern will always be heavily reduced. Whiteout, Plasma and Pewter morphs are all good examples of this.

Hypomelanistic

Hypomelanistic
@angie_leach_solarmoggy

The word hypomelanistic is a combination of hypo, meaning lower or less, and melanin. Melanin is the pigment that creates black. This means hypomelanistic morphs are corn snakes that have very little black in their skin. Because of this they usually have much more vibrant colors with very little outlining of patterns. This morph is often combined with other corn snakes that are known for their bright red, orange, and yellow. Some examples include the strawberry and sunkissed morphs.

Amelanistic

Amelanistic
@areareptile

Amelanistic morphs are similar to hypomelanistic morphs, but with one main difference. Whereas hypomelanistic snakes have low levels of melanin, amelanistic ones have no melanin at all. This morph is also known as “albino” and is often combined with other corn snakes, like cinder, charcoal, and caramel.

Anerythristic

Anerythristic
@carolscritters

Anerythristic morphs are corn snakes that do not have any pigments which cause the snake to show shades of red, orange, or yellow. Instead, these snakes are typically shades of black, brown, and silver. The blotches on these snakes are usually brown while their base color is gray or silver. These corn snake morphs are affectionately nicknamed “anery”.

Lavender

Lavender
@monarchreptiles

Lavender corn snakes typically have a dark gray color with a noticeable lavender hue. This base morph is often used to create many other designer morphs, like the Opal and Plasma. The lavender was first introduced in the early 1980s when they were bred from a snow morph and a wild-caught female.

Lavender Motley (Lavender x Motley)

Lavender Motley
@goodsnakeden

The Lavender Motley corn snake is mostly gray and silver with lavender and pink markings along their back. They have a ladder-like pattern of markings that is characteristic of motley morphs. Interestingly, when these morphs are young they will show a much deeper shade of pink that contrasts with the gray very beautifully.

Sunkissed

Sunkissed
@reptiledepot

Sunkissed corn snakes are hypomelanistic morphs which means they have very little black on their body. Even though they have a reduced level of melanin (i.e. black pigment) in their skin, they have thin black outlines that separate their blotches from their bright shades of orange.

Sunkissed Charcoal (Sunkissed x Charcoal)

Sunkissed Charcoal
@joyprincesssarah

Sunkissed charcoal morphs are normally shades of gray and silver. They do not normally have any darker shades of gray or black because of their Sunkissed parent’s hypomelanistic trait. The anerythristic aspects of their charcoal parent removes traces of any red, orange, or yellow. The result is a light silver base color with slightly darker gray blotches throughout the body.

Phantom (Hypomelanistic x Charcoal)

Phantom
@a.n_reptiles

The phantom morph is a combination of the charcoal with a much stronger hypomelanistic morph. This makes the phantom morph much lighter than the sunkissed charcoal with very irregular blotches.

Ghost (Anerythristic x Hypomelanistic)

Ghost
@gas_city_exotics

The ghost morph is a very pale silver corn snake with mostly brown or beige blotches. This two-trait corn snake is a unique combination between Anerythristic and Hypomelanistic parents. The anerythristic trait is responsible for removing the red, orange, and yellow colors, while the hypomelanistic trait causes some black colors to be removed.

Ghost Motley (Anerythristic x Hypomelanistic x Motley)

Ghost Motley
@snuggles_n_scaleszoocrew

The ghost motley is a morph that combines the light colors of the Ghost with the unique patterns and markings of the Motley. The brown and beige blotches become elongated stripes with bars attaching at each side. It looks like a brown ladder on top of a gray background.

Candy Cane

Candy Cane
@k.g.royals

The candy cane is a very unique amelanistic morph that was selectively bred to look like the festive holiday treat. The background color is nearly all-white with red and pink blotches. Some candy cane morphs have markings that more resemble bands, instead of blotches.

Caramel

Caramel
@stardragonsparky

Caramel corn snakes are specific morphs that have tan skin with caramel or brown outlined blotches. This base morph is also well-known for keeping the yellow and removing the red and orange found in a normal corn snake. As hatchlings caramel corns look like an Anery. As they age they develop a brown tone to their blotches and a sandy background.

Strawberry

Strawberry
@trents_exotics

The strawberry morph was first introduced in 2010 as an alternative to the hypomelanistic morph. This trait is a mutation of the hypomelanistic trait. They keep the bright red blotches that may be lost in other hypomelanistic snakes. It became a very popular alternative because of their ability to retain red pigments. Morphs like sunkissed, charcoal, caramel, and others are bred with this corn snake.

Strawberry Motley (Strawberry x Motley)

Strawberry Motley
@calcifercornsnake

Strawberry motley is a combination of the Strawberry base morph with the popular pattern-changing Motley. The result is a corn snake with a bright red stripe going down their entire back with orange markings that interrupt the pattern. Their sides are also a bright orange. These snakes are typically extremely vibrant and have very unique patterns.

Butter (Amelanistic x Caramel)

Butter
@timspuckle

The Butter is an albino corn snake morph that does not have any red or orange. Instead, it shows different shades of yellow for both the blotches and the base color. The background of their skin is usually a very pale yellow that looks just like butter, while their blotches are slightly darker.

Amber (Hypomelanistic x Caramel)

Amber
@fareptiles

Amber morphs look very similar to the Butter, but they sometimes have a thin black line around their yellow blotches thanks to their hypomelanistic trait. The darker shade of yellow is usually much more prominent over the lighter background color.

Tessera

Tessera morphs develop a unique striped pattern along their back with tessellated markings along their sides. This morph affects both the color and pattern of the snake. The main appearance of their body is earthy colors such as beige, brown, brick red, and black. A tessera corn snake can easily be purchased for below $200, despite their rarity and uniqueness.

Scaleless

Scaleless
@mesozoicreptiles

Scaleless corn snakes are one of the most unique species in this list. Instead of changing pattern or color it changes the scales (i.e. physiology) of the snake. These snakes lack any scales on their back and only have scales on their belly and head. Interestingly the first scaleless snake was found in the wild in 1942. It was a close relative of the corn snake, called a rat snake. Scaleless corn snakes were created through breeding the two species together.

Slowinski’s

Slowinski’s
@snakelahoma

Slowinski’s snake is a separate species that was long believed to be the same as the corn snake. Research in 2002 showed that they were two different species. One of the main differences between the two is that the Slowinski’s is only found west of the Mississippi River in the wooded areas of Texas and Louisiana. Corn species are found throughout the southeast and mid-Atlantic states. These snakes are also kept as pets, but less frequently.

Christmas

The Christmas corn snake is bred from a recessive trait that was first introduced in 2011 as a mutant of the hypomelanistic morph. These snakes are not as common as the other hypomelanistic mutant, the Strawberry morph. Christmas species have reduced melanin, but still have traces of black outlining their bright red blotches. Some individuals may have smaller yellow outlined blotches along their belly and sides.

Chestnut

Chestnut morphs are also known as the Kastanie. They are a unique base species with very distinctive colors. Unlike anerythristic morphs that eliminate all red, orange, and yellow colors, these snakes show trace amounts of those colors. This results in an earthy shade that resembles a chestnut. The darker blotches are outlined in black and are closer in shade to terracotta. These snakes are sometimes called hypoerythristic because of the reduced red and orange.

Fire

Fire
@poe_cornsnakes

The fire morph is an albino species that has very vibrant red shades and pink eyes. This corn snake is relatively diverse in color and pattern. Some can be completely red and patternless, others have red blotches on a white background. Other background colors include orange, yellow, and other shades of red.

Creamsicle

Creamsicle
@monarchreptiles

Creamsicles are not a corn snake morph. They are a hybrid between a corn snake and the Great Plains ratsnake. Creamsicles are bred similarly to Jungle snakes, by breeding two closely related species. The Creamsicle is a relatively rare hybrid and is more commonly found in Europe than in the United States. They can be easily confused with amelanistic corn snakes because they have a white background with orange or dark yellow blotches.

Snow (Amelanistic x Anerythristic)

Snow
@silenthillreptiles

The Snow morph is a very common species and is a combination of two well-understood morphs, amelanistic and anerythristic. The amelanistic trait causes them to not produce melanin (i.e. black), while the anerythristic trait causes them not to produce orange, red, and yellow pigments. The result is a snake that has very little color and is usually pale with light tan blotches.

Avalanche (Amelanistic x Anerythristic x Diffused)

The avalanche morph is also known as the diffused snow. They are very similar to the Snow’s color and tone, but the diffused trait causes them to be nearly entirely patternless. Some individuals have a very faint blotched pattern that is of a slightly different shade than the background.

Coral Snow (Amelanistic x Anerythristic x Red Factor)

Coral Snow
@geckosetc

Coral snows are a combination of the Snow traits with a red factor gene. The red factor gene causes this snow morph to have a more pronounced pink hue, rather than a light pink. They also lose more of the gray colors in their blotches and background. This leaves them with pink blotches or stripes on a white body.

Strawberry Snow (Amelanistic x Anerythristic)

Strawberry Snow
@ofoceanwaves

The Strawberry snow is very similar in color and pattern to a regular Snow. The main difference is the noticeable shade of pink that appears in the pattern because of their hypomelanistic Strawberry parent. Before this morph was introduced any snow corn snake that came out pink was called a Strawberry. However, the name stuck for both the strawberry snow and the Strawberry morph which commonly causes confusion.

Bubblegum Snow (Amelanistic x Anerythristic)

Bubblegum Snow
@iviolleett

Bubblegum snows are another variation of the standard Snow. It is simply a snow morph that naturally has a pink background with a brown or tan pattern. In some individuals the brown is replaced with a color that is very similar to the caramel morph. These corn snakes are relatively common and can easily be purchased for less than $200.

Blizzard (Amelanistic x Charcoal)

Blizzard
@ebv_kevin

The blizzard morph is a combination of the Amelanistic x Charcoal. It is generally completely white with little to no patterns, marking, or blotches. They are originally born with a pink hue that fades to white as they age. At full maturity they are typically all white with red or pink eyes and can be very beautiful.

Miami (Wild)

Miami
@hare_hollow_farm

Miami morphs have a gray background color with orange blotches that are outlined in black. They are also known for having yellow markings along their sides and belly. They are different from the normal wild-type because of their gray background, instead of the typical orange one. The Miami morph is one of many wild types of corn snakes that was first wild-caught. It is commonly seen along with many lizards in the south Florida area.

Alabama (Wild)

Alabama
@ncrcorns

The Alabama is a wild-type morph that is naturally occurring and can be found throughout the state of Alabama. Many corn snake enthusiasts enjoy the darker earthy colors of the Alabama corn snake. They are most well-known for the black and white checkers along their bellies. They are easy to spot in the wild because of the copper brown blotches and dark gray background color.

Keys (Wild)

Keys
@spitfirereptiles

The Keys (i.e. Rosy ratsnakes) is a wild type of corn snake found in Florida’s archipelago, the Keys. These snakes are brown with an orange or yellow pattern. Their bellies usually match the background color of their sides. One of the main features that sets them apart from normal wild types is the brown base color. These morphs are so distinct from other wild types that they were categorized as a subspecies.

Okeetee (Wild)

Okeetee
@smolderingserpents

Okeetee morphs are strikingly beautiful wild-type corn snakes that were originally found in South Carolina. These snakes have a bright orange base color with darker orange or red blotches. These blotches usually have a thick black outline that emphasizes the contrast between the orange and red. Their bellies are also very unique because they have alternating black and white bands.

Reverse Okeetee

Reverse Okeetee
@snake_chacha

The reverse okeetee morph is a selectively bred variant of the original wild-type that is amelanistic. The reverse okeetee replaces the normally dark black outline around the snake’s blotches with white. For the most part, the other colors remain the same.

Corn Snake Morphs Explained

Corn Snake Morphs

Wild corn snakes are usually colors like red, brown, orange and yellow.

These earthy shades make them difficult to spot amongst leaf litter, in bushes, and between rock crevices.

Their colors usually appear as a base color and a pattern of outlined blotches along their back, belly, and sides.

Morphs are types of corn snakes that have unique colors and patterns.

Typically a morph has a few defining features that set them apart from other individuals of the same species. Depending on the morph a corn snake can be different colors, patterns or both.

Most corn snake morphs (e.g. the Miami and Caramel) will only have a different color, not pattern. For example, a Miami will be predominantly gray and orange, but keeps the same blotched pattern as a normal corn snake.

Others like the Striped will only show a difference in their pattern, while keeping the typical earthy shades.

Finally there are a few morphs like the Palmetto that show a different color and pattern. Palmettos are unique because they have an all white body with a random pattern of brown and grey scales.

Corn snakes have been bred for over 20 years. In this time, breeders have developed over 800 different morphs. One characteristic of all corn snake morphs is that they may come in many different colors, but for the most part they will only have one of four patterns:

  1. Typical blotched pattern
  2. Motley (or striped)
  3. Banded, zipper (or zigzag)
  4. Plain (or patternless)

The motley pattern is the most complicated and has blotches running down the snake’s back. The belly is completely absent of pattern. The size and shape of the back blotches vary depending on the individual. In some cases they can be so thin that they appear as a stripe.

The banded pattern is a relatively new morph that has bands that connect from the back and the belly. These bands are just blotches that encircle the snake’s body as if they were rings.

The zipper pattern is pretty self-explanatory because it resembles a zipper. The snake’s blotches alternate to form a zigzag or checkerboard-like pattern.

Finally, the plain pattern is simply an individual that does not show any specific pattern. It is either one base color or has small irregularly dispersed blotches. The best example of this is seen in the patternless terrazzo morphs.

Summary Table Of Morphs

Corn snakes have been bred by reptile enthusiasts for over 20 years.

Thanks to research and mostly trial and error there are now over 800 morphs. A lot is known about the genetics of corn snakes and how certain corn snakes can be bred.

Most of the species in our list have been selectively bred in order to show the desired colors, patterns and markings. Whether it was a reduction in the melanin or a different pattern, each corn snake is completely unique.

Most corn snake morphs have a similar blotched pattern with either red shades, earthy shades or pale shades.

Whatever your preferences are there is most likely going to be a morph that suits you. Take a look at the table below…

Corn Snake Morphs Chart
Morph Name Color Pattern Price Rarity
Normal (Wild-type) Red, orange, yellow Blotched $45 to $75 Very Common
Blue Silver, grey, white Blotched $125 to $250 Uncommon
Red Coat Red, orange, white Blotched $200 to $400 Uncommon
Blood Red Red Patternless $250 to $500 Common
Orange Orange, yellow Blotched $65 to $85 Common
Mandarin Orange, white Motley $200 to $500 Common
Opal White, pastel Patternless or blotched $150 to $250 Uncommon
Whiteout White Patternless $300 to $500 Uncommon
Crimson Red, tan, black Blotched $85 to $150 Very Common
Charcoal Grey, black, silver Blotched $100 to $200 Very Common
Moonstone White, grey, silver Blotched $300 to $500 Rare
Orchid Pink, grey, white Blotched $150 to $200 Uncommon
Ice Grey, white, yellow Blotched or motley $150 to $300 Uncommon
Jungle Yellow, black, white, brown Striped or blotched $80 to $100 Rare
Terrazzo Beige, red, orange Striped or patternless $95 to $175 Uncommon
Lava Red, orange Blotched $125 to $250 Common
Plasma Grey, black, silver Blotched $200 to $400 Uncommon
Diamond White, yellow, grey Blotched Unknown Rare
Honey Yellow, orange Blotched $100 to $250 Common
Pewter Grey, black, silver Patternless $95 to $150 Common
Topaz Orange, yellow Blotched $150 to $200 Uncommon
Cinder Brown, grey, black, beige Blotched $50 to $150 Very Common
Peppermint Pink, white Blotched $100 to $200 Common
Sunglow Red, orange Blotched $100 to $300 Common
Motley Any Motley Varies Very Common
Stripe Any Striped Varies Common
Diffused Any Blotched Varies Very Common
Hypomelanistic Red, orange, white, black Blotched Varies Very Common
Amelanistic White, red, orange, yellow Blotched Varies Very Common
Anerythristic Black, brown, grey, beige Blotched $75 to $150 Common
Lavender Pink, grey, lavender Blotched $125 to $200 Common
Lavender Motley Pink, grey, lavender Motley $200 to $300 Uncommon
Sunkissed Red, blood orange, black Blotched $100 to $150 Common
Sunkissed Charcoal Grey, black, white, silver Blotched $200 to $275 Common
Phantom Beige, silver, grey, black Blotched $100 to $200 Uncommon
Ghost Silver, brown, white Blotched $60 to $125 Very Common
Ghost Motley Silver, brown, white Motley $100 to $350 Uncommon
Candy Cane Red, pink, white Blotched $90 to $150 Common
Caramel Brown, caramel, beige Blotched $75 to $175 Very Common
Strawberry Red, orange, tan Blotched $75 to $125 Very Common
Strawberry Motley Red, orange, tan Motley $200 to $300 Uncommon
Butter Yellow, orange Blotched $75 to $125 Very Common
Tessera Red, white, black, brown Striped $150 to $250 Common
Amber Yellow, brown Blotched $75 to $160 Common
Scaleless Any Scaleless, blotched $100 to $400 Uncommon
Slowinski’s Grey, brown, yellow Blotched Unknown Uncommon
Christmas Red, yellow, white Blotched $60 to $120 Uncommon
Chestnut Brown, beige, tan, black Blotched $150 to $350 Uncommon
Fire Red, orange Blotched $100 to $150 Common
Creamsicle White, orange Blotched $150 to $200 Uncommon
Snow White, grey, yellow Blotched $75 to $125 Very Common
Avalanche White, grey, pink Blotched $150 to $250 Uncommon
Charcoal Snow White, pink Blotched $200 to $250 Uncommon
Coral Snow White, grey Blotched $200 to $250 Common
Strawberry Snow White, pink Blotched $100 to $200 Uncommon
Bubblegum Snow Beige, pink Blotched $150 to $250 Common
Blizzard White Patternless $150 to $350 Uncommon
Buttermint White, tan Patternless $100 to $150 Uncommon
Miami (Wild-type) Grey, red, yellow Blotched $75 to $100 Very Common
Alabama (Wild-type) Brown, black, bronze, red Blotched Unknown Rare
Keys (Wild-type) Orange, brown, beige Blotched $50 to $100 Very Common
Okeetee (Wild-type) Red, black, orange Blotched $100 to $150 Very Common
Reverse Okeetee Red, white, orange Blotched $75 to $125 Very Common
Palmetto White, grey, brown, black Patternless (with specks) $350 to $775 Rare

What was your favorite morph? Let us know by leaving a comment below!

Nigel Robert

Nigel Robert

Nigel is the managing editor at More Reptiles. He is a lifelong reptile lover, biologist and wildlife consultant who brings a decade of experience working in reptile conservation and consultancy. He joined our team in 2020 and when he’s not reviewing reptile care sheets, he’s out looking for reptiles in the wild! Nigel is dedicated to herpetology and conserving wildlife which is why he is a member of the Society for the Study of Amphibians and Reptiles, Zoological Association of America, iNaturalist and the Nature Conservancy.

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