Frog   Search   Index   C

Celcius to Farenheit Temperature Converter
Ceratophrys (Pacman frogs) and chytridiomycosis
Cover, Vivarium or tank


Tadpoles, different types of mouths for feeding/Chart
Chart, Trematodes, Life cycle (1)
Chart, Frogs' Exterior Identification

CLIMATES: (frog's native)

Asian climates
Agalychnis callidryas (S.A. Red-eyes)
Australian Lacelid (Nyctimystes dayi)
Australian marsupial frog (Assa darlingtonia)
Boreal chorus frog
Brown running frog
Bufo boreas halophilus
Bufo bufo (toad)
Bufo calamita
Bufo cognatus
Bufo debilis (Green toad)
Bufo hosechi (Okahandja toad)
Bufo grandiose
Ceratophyrs (Ornate horned frog, Pac-Man frog)
Dendrobatid spp. (Dart Frog, Poison Arrow frog,)
Dyscophus Antongilii (Tomato frog)
Eletherodactylus planirostris (Greenhouse frog)
Hyla andersoni (Pine barrens treefrog)
Hyla avenicolor
Hyla boans (Giant S. American Gladiator frog)
Hyla chrysoscelis (Copes' gray treefrog)   See also: Hyla chrysoscelis, other
Hyla femoralis (Pine woods treefrog)
Hyla regilla (Pacific treefrog)
Phyllomedusa sauvagii
Hyla squirella (Squirrel treefrog)
Hyperolius marmoratus (Painted reed frog)
Lechridous fletcheri (Fletcher's frog)
Leptodactylus spp.
Limnaoedus Ocularis (Little glass frog)
Litoria bicolor (Northern dwarf treefrog)
Litoria caerulea (Australian Green treefrog)
Litoria tyleri (Laughing treefrog)
Mali screeching frog
Mantella spp.
Nyctimantis rugiceps (Cashew Frog)
Osteopilus septentrionalis (Cuban treefrog)
Pelodytes caucasicus
Phyllomedusa spp.(Monkey frog)
Phyllomedusa (Tiger-Leg Monkey frog)
Pseudacris clarkii (Spotted chorus frog)
Pseudacris crucifer (Spring peeper)
Pseudacris nigrita
Rana calamita
Rana catesbiana (American bullfrog)
Rana clamitans (Green frog)
Rana esculenta
Rana lessonae
Rana palustris (pickerel frog)
Rana septentrionalis (Mink frog)
Rana sylvatica (Wood frog)
Rana temporaia
Rana grylio (Pig frog)
Scaphiopus holbrooki (Eastern spadefoot toad)
Scaphiopus intermontanus (Great Basin spadefoot toad)
Syrrophus marnocki (Cliff chirping frog)
Trituris vittatus

Cloud Forests
Cool Temperate (climate)
Construction (of vivarium)
Crickets, biting frogs
Crickets, culturing
Croak, Kassina maculata' to hear
Croak, Pseudacris crucifer' to hear
Croak, Bombina spp. to hear
Cuban treefrog, newly morphed
Culling, tadpoles


Research Links/Credits beneath photo Credits/Links

Shumway Gail Shumway is a photographer with lovely photos of many frogs from around the world. You can see several of her works on my website. At the link provided here, you can order Gail's beautiful coffee table worthy book (seen to your right.) is responsible for the strange and unusual morphed 'zebra frog' (worked through photoshop) are seen on the page The Frog Pond are responsible for the title photos seen on my pages The Frog Pond and as the title (top) shot on the Tadpole Care Page. is responsible for the harlequin frogs in amplexus title photo seen on my Breeding Frogs Page.

RainForestStationPets.comis responsible for the title photo of the Vivarium you can order from them seen on my Vivarium II Page. is responsible for the title photo of the lovely 'underwater garden' on my Water 101 Page. is responsible for the title fruit fly photo on my Raising Insects Page. is responsible for the title photo on my Frog RX Care Page. is responsible for the gorgeous title photo of the rainforest waterfall found on my Frog Quarantine Page. is responsible for the beautiful title photo shot of the raindrops on leaves photo on my Frog Breeding Rainchamber Page. They have many lovely screensavers, which this picture is one of. is responsible for the title photo of the morhping smokey jungle froglet on my tadpole Development/Anuran Parental Care Page.See the entire process of this tadpole changing into a frog there. Great page for children to be able to see a frog change from 'tadpole to teenager' in photo-form!

This link will take you to where you can get this book: Frogs:A Chorus of Colors I used a diagram from this book on the Tadpole Mouths photo to show you the tadpole's different mouth shapes is from this exquisite book. A must for those of you who are delving into the sometimes secretive, but always lovely; world of the beautiful frogs! Photo credit for: Tadpole crawling on rock, found on the Tadpole Care Page is accredited with the photo of the Mexican burrowing tadpole picture found on the Tadpole development page. Here is an excerpt from the page, and a good reason to visit the site and read on: 'Texas Toads were surprisingly silent, it is a common anuran in this area. One Mexican Burrowing Toad breeding site has been eliminated. It was a small impoundment and has been bulldozed. This was in fact the only site in which I have actually seen Mexican Burrowing Toad tadpoles. However, ...'

CREDITS, RESEARCH (LINKS) Inibico is a wonderful group of mostly German Scientists who research poison dart frogs in South America. Their research has helped many frog populations worldwide. Their health treatments are wonderful, and I have studied and used some on my own frogs. They are a very positive organization, I hope you visit their site.

The following excerpt is from the Research in Arabuko-Sokoke forest website. A very interesting and informative site.

During the long rains of 1992 in the Arabuko-Sokoke, scientists were able to document frog species in this forest emerging at different times to begin breeding; thus, there are "early" breeders and "late" breeders. On the night of August 27, 1987 Academy scientists watched as a spiny reed frog approached a foam nest as it was being constructed by two males and a female foam-nest treefrog, about 8' above the water.

The spiny reed frog actually thrust the entire forward half of its body into the foam nest and appeared to be eating eggs within the nest. This behavior was unexpected as frogs usually eat living insects.

If you'd like to read a study done by 'Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences', dated in 1997, it had found that salamander embryos that were exposed to UVB had higher embryo mortalities than those who had been shielded from UVB. Source: PNAS.

A great Australian website offering information on frog health, native species, conservation and other important frog news is The FDR Project. is packed with updated information on frogs and toads and how you can help to save their dwindling opulations. Links to other cool sites pertaining to frogs, and a lovely chorus of frogsongs opens when you click this link!

Read more about chytrid's beginnings and how Scientists are trying to stop it's spread and save our frogs. Excellent article with award winning journalist Jenni Laidman as writer.More on Chytrid

Steve Bush and colleagues have done some NEW and UPDATED research on chytrid. By the way, Steve isn't taking credit for research, he's just trying to bring it along to the frog community. Read about it here: Chytrid treatment.


Culturing Aphids
Culturing Crickets
Culturing Fruitflies
Culturing Slugs
Culturing Springtails
Culturing termites
Culturing tubifex worms

Cashew frog(1)
Crustaceans (pillbugs)
Cycling your frogs








Site Menu