Frogs: The Thin Green Line
Additional Web Resources

Amphibian Ark
Amphibian Ark works in partnerships with other organizations to ensure survival of amphibians, especially those that cannot survive in the wild.

Amphibian Conservation Alliance
This non-profit organization is working to protect amphibian wildlife through scientific, educational, and advocacy programs.

This online system provides access to information on amphibian declines, conservation, natural history, and taxonomy.

Amphibian Research Centre (Gerry Marantelli’s org in Australia)
This Australian site provides an expertise in all areas of frog knowledge including captive breeding, research and education.

Association of Zoos and Aquariums
This page suggests ways you can help frogs, from reducing your use of water and carbon-based fuels, to educating yourself about frogs and other amphibians.

FrogwatchUSA – USGS/National Wildlife Federation
Frogwatch is a site where you can help scientists conserve amphibians through a citizen science program.

ASG – (IUCN Amphibian Specialist Group)
This site provides information on several organizations supporting a global web of partners to develop funding for amphibian conservation.

CBSG (IUCN/SSC Conservation Breeding Specialist Group)
This site has networking information on professionals dedicated to saving threatened species.

IUCN Global Amphibian Assessment
This organization assesses the conservation status of species, subspecies, varieties, and even selected sub-populations on a global scale.

WAZA (World Association of Zoos and Aquariums)
This educational organization is the “umbrella” for the world zoo and aquarium community.

Mountain Yellow Legged Frog Site
This site provides up-to-date information on the natural history and conservation of the mountain yellow-legged frog, a group of two closely-related species that inhabit California’s highest mountains.

Atlanta Botanical Gardens
The Atlanta Botanical Garden has an active captive breeding and research program with educational displays.

The Nature Conservancy
This wonderful site’s mission is to work around the world to protect ecologically important lands and waters for nature and people.

Online Guide for the Identification of Amphibians in North America
Get information of a variety of topics, from malformed amphibians to ways you can get involved in conservation, on this U.S. Geological Survey Web site.

Amphibian Diseases
This site is to provide high quality information on diseases of amphibians with a focus on diseases of significance in wild populations.

Save the Frogs
Save the Frogs! is an international team of scientists, educators, policymakers and naturalists dedicated to protecting the world’s amphibian species.

  • Tanner Jessel

    Report amphibian malformations at the North American Reporting Center for Amphibian Malformations,

  • PARC Coordinators

    Information about chytridiomycosis and other resources for conservation of amphibians, and reptiles, go to

  • Linda Gilleran


    I live in CT, and have wonderful frog habitat on my property. I use all natural, organic, compost in my gardens and haven’t used pesticides since I bought the property (over an acre) 10 years ago. I’m looking for a local group that might be interested in releasing frogs/amphibians into my wetlands. Any advice?

    I think one of the best ways we can all help amphibians is for each of us to support natural habitats and populations in our own residential properties.

    So many of the resources you share here are about raising awareness, raising money, etc… How about we raise some FROGS!? That’s something we can all do right now!

  • aaron black

    this is a very pressding issue i just recently wrote a case study of the chytrid fungus for my college to try and help them to preserve species as best they can and when buying frogs to only get captive bred ones and not wild caught as this can introduce the fungus into our own collections and bring them to our country tahnk you for all you are doing and keep up the good work

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