"... And the more I moved my legs... it just started to wrap around me".
When he was pulled over, he showed the police the snake - which he had managed to kill with his work knife - in the tray of his truck, and said he'd been bitten.
He took off again at high speed for the nearest hospital, fearing he'd been bitten by the venomous serpent.
The driver fought the snake with a work knife and seat belt while braking to stop his vehicle before finally killing it.
Cops noticed him speeding down the highway and pulled him over.
Nessel sues US Dept of Ed over CARES funding for schools
DeVos's rule also makes all private school students potentially eligible for equitable services funded by CARES Act money. The policy outlined how districts should distribute CARES Act funding to private schools based on student populations.
Queensland Police posted the video on to Twitter and one person wrote: "If my memory is correct the brown snake is the second most deadliest snake in Australia".
"Its head started to strike at the seat and between my legs". Eastern brown snake bites are fast-acting and fatal, and the venom can cause paralysis and bleeding in the brain.
"I think it has bitten me, it was in the vehicle with me".
"I'm driving along at 100, and I just started to brake", he told police, with the encounter recorded by the officer's body camera. "You can feel my heart, mate".
The police called paramedics to the scene to check the driver, and they determined he had not been bitten but was suffering from shock.
Jimmy said the snake was striking at the seat, between his legs.
"It was pretty terrifying, I've never been so happy to see red and blue lights", the man said in the video. They added that the snakes are protected under Queensland law, but this was a "particularly unique situation".