Not many, as snakes are an exceptionally effective and colossal gathering of reptiles. As a matter of fact, there are just two nations which have no local snake species. They are Ireland and Iceland.
Iceland is more than 1,000 kilometers from the closest snake-occupied land, and is so far too detached to be in any way colonized by snakes - as a matter of fact, Iceland has next to no reptiles or creatures of land and water, and just a single local land vertebrate (the Icy fox, which presumably arrived through ocean ice).
Then there's Ireland, my country, which is a smidgen luckier, holding onto one types of reptile and three of land and water proficient. The island of Ireland was once associated with central area Europe; alongside Incredible England, it framed an expanse of land called Doggerland. Notwithstanding, the Pleistocene landbridge was shrouded in ice, and when that ice disappeared, ocean levels rose and Ireland was by and by cut off.
Yet, shouldn't something be said about Greenland? Greenland's an independent locale of Denmark, so it doesn't consider a country.
However, what might be said about Antarctica? Likewise not a country.
However, what might be said about New Zealand? Presently this is intriguing, as New Zealand is typically refered to as being snakeless. Be that as it may, it ought not be in my book - different ocean snakes, for example, the cowardly ocean snake, are tracked down in New Zealand's water.
In this way, it turns out there are just two nations which have no snakes by any means, however some - specifically Russia, Canada, the US, Chile, Argentina, NZ, and the Scandinavian countries - have enormous districts where snakes don't happen. Likewise, the UK, France and (amusingly) Australia ought to be in there, since they own pieces of Antarctica.
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