“These two snakes were two of the highest snakes I’ve seen,” Brown told CNN, “They were very well fed.”
In the post, Brown reported that his client had found two very large coastal carpet pythons when he got home.
“By the time I got there, I found that they had crashed through the roof of customers in the kitchen (sic),” he wrote.
When Brown arrived, he found one snake next to the front door and the other in a bedroom.
The snake catcher told CNN that this is the breeding season for the snakes and it is likely that two males were fighting a nearby female, which could be on the roof or anywhere around the house.
“I was not able to check the crawl space between the roof and the roof,” Brown said. Brown said it is common to find snakes in warm, dry-roofed caves in the cold winter months.
Brown said that carpet pythons are non-toxic and not aggressive.
He said, “No snake wants to hurt anyone,” but they will defend themselves if there is danger.
Brown said the creatures were moved to a state forest about 1 kilometer (about 0.6 miles) from the man’s home.
Snakes are not uncommon in people’s homes in Australia.
Last month, a woman in northern Queensland who had difficulty flushing her toilet was pushed to find four snakes.
Sophie Pearson, 25, who lives on a sugarcane farm, told CNN affiliate 7News that, when she went to her bathroom, she had to push the button hard to flush the toilet.
“I was a little confused,” he told 7News. “So I figured I’d just pull over and check what the problem was.”
He found that four mango trees were snakes, the largest of which was 3.2 feet (1 m) tall, 7News reported.