In this photo taken on Thursday, May 23, 2013, Lindiwe Mngomezulu, right, holds an albino pythons as visitors touch the reptile at her home in Soweto, South Africa. Tourists have long flocked to the home-turned-museum of former President Nelson Mandela on Vilakazi Street, a lively strip of restaurants, curio sellers and street performers in the South African township of Soweto. Now the area has a growing attraction: big snakes, and lots of them. Resident Lindiwe Mngomezulu allows curiosity-seekers to get a close-up look at the non-venomous snakes she keeps in her home, and she drapes them over tourists’ shoulders for a small fee. (AP Photo/Themba Hadebe)

Associated Press
In this photo taken on Thursday, May 23, 2013, Lindiwe Mngomezulu, right, holds an albino pythons as visitors touch the reptile at her home in Soweto, South Africa. Tourists have long flocked to the home-turned-museum of former President Nelson Mandela on Vilakazi Street, a lively strip of restaurants, curio sellers and street performers in the South African township of Soweto. Now the area has a growing attraction: big snakes, and lots of them. Resident Lindiwe Mngomezulu allows curiosity-seekers to get a close-up look at the non-venomous snakes she keeps in her home, and she drapes them over tourists’ shoulders for a small fee. (AP Photo/Themba Hadebe)
In this photo taken on Thursday, May 23, 2013, Lindiwe Mngomezulu, right, holds an albino pythons as visitors touch the reptile at her home in Soweto, South Africa. Tourists have long flocked to the home-turned-museum of former President Nelson Mandela on Vilakazi Street, a lively strip of restaurants, curio sellers and street performers in the South African township of Soweto. Now the area has a growing attraction: big snakes, and lots of them. Resident Lindiwe Mngomezulu allows curiosity-seekers to get a close-up look at the non-venomous snakes she keeps in her home, and she drapes them over tourists’ shoulders for a small fee. (AP Photo/Themba Hadebe)
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