The Amphibian Checklist: 9 Species

 Spotted Salamander

The Spotted Salamander is named for its yellow markings. They can grow up to 10 inches long. Spotted salamanders are found in eastern Canada and the U.S.

American Bullfrogs 

Male American bullfrogs croak loudly to attract females during mating season. They inhabit eastern North American ponds, lakes, and wetlands.

Cane toads

Cane toads, native to South and Central America, were moved to manage sugarcane pests. Cane toads are toxic and have poisoned many pets.

Glass Frogs

Glass frogs' bellies are transparent. Glass frog bellies display their digestive processes. Tree-dwelling Central and South American glass frogs.

Golden Poison Frog 

Small but deadly, the Golden poison frog. This small guy's deadly poisons make him a hazardous animal. These paperclip-sized frogs can kill 10 people with their venom.

 Pacific Tree Frog

These frogs live in the Pacific Northwest, Canada, and Alaska. They're a local frog. The Pacific tree frog is an exception to the rule.

Eastern newts

Eastern newts are common in eastern U.S. and Canada. They live near ponds or vernal pools in coniferous and deciduous woodlands. Juveniles are orange, or rust-colored.

Red-eyed tree frog

The Red-eyed tree frog lives in forests. Red eyes stand out on these frogs' green bodies. Red-eyed tree frogs inhabit Central American jungles.

 American Toads

This toad lives in eastern U.S. and Canada. Three subspecies of American toad share comparable traits. American toads have warty-looking, light brown skin.

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