In this photo taken on Feb. 5, 2013, a U.S. military service member holds a Brown Tree Snake kept in captivity on Andersen Air Force Base on the island of Guam. The U.S. government is planning to drop toxic mice from helicopters to battle the snakes, an invasive species that has decimated Guam's native bird population and could cause billions of dollars of damage if allowed to spread to Hawaii. (AP Photo/Eric Talmadge)

Associated Press
In this photo taken on Feb. 5, 2013, a U.S. military service member holds a Brown Tree Snake kept in captivity on Andersen Air Force Base on the island of Guam. The U.S. government is planning to drop toxic mice from helicopters to battle the snakes, an invasive species that has decimated Guam's native bird population and could cause billions of dollars of damage if allowed to spread to Hawaii. (AP Photo/Eric Talmadge)
In this photo taken on Feb. 5, 2013, a U.S. military service member holds a Brown Tree Snake kept in captivity on Andersen Air Force Base on the island of Guam. The U.S. government is planning to drop toxic mice from helicopters to battle the snakes, an invasive species that has decimated Guam's native bird population and could cause billions of dollars of damage if allowed to spread to Hawaii. (AP Photo/Eric Talmadge)
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