Consider this one on the same level as Where’s Waldo, but with “where’s python” instead of “where’s waldo,” because a deadly snake is hiding in plain sight, but it baffles most people. It may be difficult to find, but if you search diligently enough, you just might stumble upon it!

Sunshine Coast Snake Catchers 24/7, who pulled the snake from a residence on the Sunshine Coast of Queensland, wanted to see who had a good eye.

The photo was taken in a kitchen, and it shows two barstools next to each other, as well as some periodicals on the stools. Taking a brief look, it appears that there’s nothing more to the picture than meets the eye. But take another look… still lost?

If you’re not, there’s a good chance you are part of a growing trend. “I can’t find it,” and “There isn’t a snake in that photo” were two common responses.

The first hint is that the snake isn’t big, so anyone anticipating to be informed by seeing a huge snake should forget it. Now that you know it’s tiny, look for it among the stool legs carefully.

The snake is wrapped around the right-hand stool’s leg, which is curled in a tight curl. Given its size and color, it has a good chance of blending in with its surroundings, making it difficult to spot in the photograph.

Many persons guessed that the snake catchers would get added points if someone could determine the species. “It’s difficult to obtain a look at the species,” one person proposed. “I’m going with scrub python because it’s too hard to tell what kind of snake it is and I’m not sure if it’s a scrub or

Even its tiny stature was cause for concern, as one person said: “even though it’s little, I’d leave it alone — some of those tiny snakes are just as poisonous as the bigger ones.”

The snake was identified as a brown tree snake, less than a year old, by Lockie Gilding, who came to collect it. Although this species is not considered dangerous, it is slightly venomous.

In a followup Facebook post, the snake removal service acknowledged that they had responded to their challenge and provided additional photos of the tiny guy, writing: “Congratulations to everyone who correctly identified last night’s ‘Spot the snake.’ This cheeky little Brown Tree Snake thought this was a decent enough hiding spot.”

“Brown tree snakes are nocturnal and hide during the day to avoid their diurnal predators, which at this age is almost everything from birds to ants!” the article adds.

“I was stressed out to the point that I had to lie down and recover today because I was looking for a snake last week. However, I now know the answer, so I am quite calm and quiet about it.”