Bill Haast’s First Aid Kit
First aid


Bill Haast


First Aid Kit


Contains a universal snake antivenom


Causes various puncture wounds and scrapes


Epidermal Contact

Collected by

Warehouse 13







Date of Collection

January 20, 2017



Bill Haast was always interested in snakes, ever since he was a youngling Boy Scouts. His first snakebites happened at 11 years old from a rattlesnake and later copperhead. Although he applied the current treatment of slashing the infected area and covering with medication, he still suffered from swollen arms. A first foray into snake handling. By his 20s, Haast became adept at handling his slithering friends, joining traveling shows and speakeasies while mastering his craft.

After serving as a flight engineer, Haast opened The Serpentarium to showcase all his acquired snakes. The spot became home to over 500 snakes, where Haast would grab snakes freehand and professionally extract their venom in awe of his audiences. Given the continual bites, Haast slowly began inundating his body with gradual amounts of venom for greater immunity. Few bites fazed him, and his blood was even collected multiple times for processing antivenom. Surviving a herculean 173 snakebites, 20 of the fatal type, Haast was given the World Record, much to his distaste.


Inside the small handheld kit contains a razor, cotton, bandages and antiseptic. Combining the available pieces and touching the skin transfers a fast-acting snake antivenom into the user’s circulatory system. It cannot repair damaged muscle, only stop the outwards spread and lethality of the poison. When administered, bite marks, swelling and similar wounds will appear around the application site.

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