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         Amphibians:     more books (100)
  1. Reptiles and Amphibians (DK Handbooks) by Mark O'Shea, Tim Halliday, 2010-07-01
  2. The Rise of Amphibians: 365 Million Years of Evolution by Robert Carroll, 2009-06-17
  3. Exotic Amphibians and Reptiles of Florida by Walter E., Meshaka, Brian P. Butterfield, et all 2004-04
  4. Amphibian Declines: The Conservation Status of United States Species
  5. Guide to the Amphibians and Reptiles of Japan by Richard C., Ph.D. Goris, 2004-08
  6. Field Guide to the Amphibians and Reptiles of Madagascar by Frank Glaw, Miguel Vences, 2006-11-16
  7. Amphibian Metamorphosis: From Morphology to Molecular Biology by Yun-Bo Shi, 1999-10-04
  8. A Guide to Amphibians and Reptiles (Stokes Nature Guides) by Thomas F. Tyning, 1990-04-24
  9. Amphibians and Reptiles of the Great Lakes Region (Great Lakes Environment) by James H. Harding, 1997-10-01
  10. Amphibians And Reptiles Of Montana
  11. Amphibians of East Africa by Alan Channing, Kim M. Howell, 2006-01-05
  12. Field Guide to Amphibians and Reptiles of Illinois (Innovators) by Christopher A. Phillips, 1999-01
  13. Environmental Physiology of the Amphibians
  14. Clinical Anatomy and Physiology of Exotic Species: Structure and function of mammals, birds, reptiles and amphibians by Bairbre O'Malley MvBMRCVS, 2005-05-23

41. Moved
Descriptions, status, common and scientific names, some photographs, and sound files of Virginia's Category Science Biology Zoology Chordates Herpetology......Reptiles amphibians of Virginia Maryland. Has Movedto. http// 12/08/02.
Has Moved to

42. Amphibians
Information and photos of the 6 species of salamanders and 13 frogs in Hiroshima, Japan.
Amphibians of Hiroshima There are 19 species of amphibians in Hiroshima Prefecture. They are 6 species of salamanders and 13 frogs.
Hynobiid salamanders are very secretive, so they are hardly known to people. They inhabit forests and damp ground around breeding sites and are found only during their breeding season. The Japanese giant salamander, Andrias japonicus is known to people as a Japanese special tresure. This species inhabits a cool and clear stream, and spend their entire lives underwater. Though, they sometime go out from the water when they climb over a small dam in their breeding season or a river rises. Now, their habitats are gotten worse by river improvement. In the country side, all the kids play catching frogs or tadpoles. They are familier for kids, sing the frog's song "the chorus of frogs" at elementary school. Most frogs inhabit in the rice fields. The cost of Hiroshima, Rana japonica and R. ornativentris start of their breeding in January. Rhacophorus schlegelii calls in early spring. After water came into the rice fields

43. IDNR/IGS-amphibians
of this Mississippian fossil site.......
Ancient Amphibians Discovered in Iowa
The evolutionary relationships of early land-living amphibians and reptiles are not well known. The Iowa discovery will add significantly to an otherwise scanty worldwide fossil record. Illustration by Patricia J. Lohmann.
Abundant Mississippian-age amphibian bone was discovered within this unusually shaped limestone and shale-filled depression exposed in a quarry in southeastern Iowa. Photo by Bob McKay.
The bone bed occurs in the middle of a unique sequence of rocks which were deposited in a depression formed within the flat-lying limestones and shales of the upper St. Louis Formation. The unusual dish-shaped configuration of the deposit led to closer inspection and to discovery of the fossils. The basal half of the deposit consists of angular-to-rounded blocks and boulders of St. Louis limestone in a shale matrix containing scattered bone. Overlying this is the bone bed, a semi-continuous to lenticular, bone-rich limestone conglomerate with thin interlayered shales, also rich in bone. Above the bone bed is a sequence of bedded limestones and minor shales containing fish remains, ostracodes and snails, but lacking fossils suggestive of normal marine conditions. At the edge of the depression, these limestones overlap and rest on top of the St. Louis and represent the top of the rock sequence in the quarry. Pleistocene glacial till overlies the rock in the quarry.
Rare fossils of early land-dwelling vertebrates found in Keokuk County rank high among North American fossil discoveries. This 340-million-year-old amphibian skull (approx. 9" x 7 1/2") shows exceptional preservation.

A complete list of the species and subspecies of amphibians and reptiles in theState of Florida is provided, together with their common names and scientific
Florida Museum of Natural History's
Florida Amphibians and Reptiles

An on-line fieldguide to Florida's amphibian and reptile fauna is under construction. When complete, it will allow the user to identify these animals in the field; will provide color photographs and line drawings of the species; will describe their geographic distribution, particularly in Florida; and furnish notes on their ecology and behavior. The FLMNH's 'Online Guide to the Snakes of Florida' and 'Guide to the Venomous Snakes of Florida' already are on-line. Please watch these pages for the appearance of the full fieldguide to Florida's amphibians and reptiles. In the meantime, a simple checklist of the amphibians and reptiles known to occur in Florida is being provided. In the compilation that follows, the species are listed alphabetically by scientific name, first by genus, then by species and subspecies. Amateur and professional herpetologists familiar with amphibian and reptile systematics undoubtedly would prefer to have the species grouped together under the appropriate families, but the general public should find the alphabetical list easier to use until the fieldguide goes on-line. Exotic (non-native) species which have been introduced (escaped or were released) and now have breeding populations in Florida are noted. The frequency with which introductions are occurring makes any list of Florida herps out of date almost as soon as it is compiled. That undoubtedly is the case with the list that follows.

45. SCZ: Animals
Learn all about amphibians, birds, fishes, mammals and reptiles from this page sponsored by the Sedgwick County Zoo.
Find answers to the most commonly asked questions about our animals! Select an animal from one of the pull down menus, or click on a link for a text index. Amphibians Birds Fishes Mammals ... Reptiles Select an Amphibian Frog, Poison Dart/Arrow Frog, Tomato Salamander, Barred Tiger Toad, Puerto Rican Crested Toad, Surinam Select a Bear Asiatic Black Bear Sloth Bear Polar Bear Panda Sun Bear Select a Bird Amazon, Yellow-Shouldered Cassowary, Double-Wattled Chicken, Dominique Cockatoo,Goffins Cockatoo, Salmon-Crested Crane, Demoiselle Crane, Sandhill Duck, Cayuga Duck, Penciled Runner Eagle, Bald Eagle, Golden Emu Goose, Bar-Headed Goose, Brown African Goose, Egyptian Goose, White Chinese Ibis, Puna Ibis, Sacred Ibis, Straw-Necked Kea Kookaburra Macaw, Scarlet Mynah, Bali Owl, Spectacled Parrot, Hawk-Headed Pigeon, Mauritius Pink Pigeon, Nicobar Spoonbill, Roseate Stork, Painted Swan, Black Swan, Trumpeter Toucan, Toco Turkey, Brush Turkey, Narragansett Vulture, Lappet-Faced Select a Fish Gourami, Giant Lungfish, South American* Knifefish,Clown Piranha, Red

46. PetStation -- All About Pets, Dogs, Cats, Birds, Reptiles, Amphibians, Small Mam
Including information, articles, opinions and images of dogs, cats, birds, reptiles, horses, amphibians, small mammals and aquarium fishes.
CritterStation Shopping Online?
Amazon.Com has the best products and best deals on thousands of items...
from books and CDs to electronics and toys.
Use the button below to purchase any item (even non pet-related items) through Amazon.Com. You'll get the best price available, absolutely secure transactions, the fastest delivery... and a portion of your purchase price is returned to PetStation to assist our efforts to spread the word about natural and enlightened pet-keeping. So help yourself and PetStation by making this your doorway to online shopping! Thanks for your support!
Search PetStation Every animal is a magical, mystical, divine presence. Pets are animals willing to extend that presence to our daily lives. If only for this, we owe them eternal respect and gratitude.

47. Amphibians And Reptiles Of South Carolina
List by family with scientific and common names.
Amphibians and Reptiles of South Carolina
Based on Martof et al. (1980. Amphibians and Reptiles of the Carolinas and Virginia. University of North Carolina Press, Chapel Hill, North Carolina, USA) and Conant and Collins (1991. Reptiles and Amphibians of Eastern and Central North America. Houghton Mifflin Company, Boston, Massachusetts, USA). Class Amphibia (Amphibians) Class Reptilia (Reptiles)

48. Amphibians
amphibians Bullfrog; Chorus Frog. Leopard Frog;YellowSpotted Salamander. Previous Home Next
Amphibians Leopard Frog Yellow-Spotted Salamander

49. Herpetological Conservation
Detailed information about the biology and conservation amphibians and reptiles. Includes species accounts, myths, kids' section, and FAQ.
A mphibians and reptiles are important, but often overlooked, components of many southeastern ecosystems. Recently, many amphibian and reptile populations have experienced drastic declines, thus increasing the need for studies of their biology and conservation. Many amphibians and reptiles may be especially susceptible to environmental degradation, thus making them potentially important indicators of overall environmental health.
The purpose of this web site is to foster an appreciation of amphibians and reptiles and to provide information regarding their biology and conservation, focusing on North Carolina. On this web site, you will find information on every species of amphibian and reptile found in North Carolina, information on conservation efforts in North Carolina, and interesting amphibian and reptile facts and myths. Additionally, we have included a section designed "just for kids." This web site was developed as a class project by students in the Amphibian and Reptile Conservation Class at Davidson College during the Spring of 1999.

50. Redirect To New ToL Page
Living amphibians. This group, which includes all living amphibians, as well astheir extinct relatives, goes by two formal names Lissamphibia or Amphibia.
The Tree of Life Web Project has moved. If you are not redirected automatically, please click the following link for the new page: New Tree of Life page

51. Pathology And Medicine Of Reptiles And Amphibians
April 1719, 2004 · Berlin (Germany). 7th International Symposium
More information: Overview


Call for papers
7th International Symposium
April 16.-18. 2004
Berlin / Germany E-mail: Exomed · Am Tierpark 64 · 10319 Berlin (Germany)

52. Frogs Toads Rhacophoridae, Discoglossidae, Leptodactylidae
Picture Galleries amphibians and Reptiles. Over the past eight years Ihave been amassing a collection of images of amphibians and reptiles.
Picture Galleries - Amphibians and Reptiles Last Update: (added more salamander pix) fast links! Harmless Snakes
Venomous Snakes
... Plethodontidae (continued) Harmless Snakes Colubridae - Small Colubrids Colubridae - Misc. Variety Colubridae - Gopher, Pine, Bullsnakes Colubridae - Rat Snakes Venomous Snakes Elapidae, Viperidae Viperidae - Rattlesnakes Viperidae - Rattlesnakes (continued) Viperidae - Copperheads ... Viperidae - Cottonmouths Lizards Anguidae, Crotaphytidae, Agamidae, Iguanidae, Polychridae Phrynosomatidae Phrynosomatidae, Teiidae, Lacertidae, Helodermatidae, Xantusidae Gekkonidae ... Testudinae (continued) Crocodilians (under reconstruction) Tuatara (under reconstruction) Notes Credits Usage Arrangements Notes
please see the Usage section below. Thanks for your patience! I'm reconfiguring, moving images, and fixing some problems. Some links will be unavailable from time to time. The work proceeds, albeit slowly. Over the past eight years I have been amassing a collection of images of amphibians and reptiles. The photos are arranged according to classification. It has been an endless work in progress, re-created many times. There are over six hundred images in the galleries now, and it continues to grow.

53. ASIH/HL/SSAR Guidelines For Use Of Live Amphibians And Reptiles
GUIDELINES FOR USE OF LIVE amphibians AND REPTILES IN FIELD RESEARCH. FieldActivities with Wild amphibians and Reptiles. 1. Collecting.
compiled by
American Society of Ichthyologists and Herpetologists (ASIH)
The Herpetologists' League (HL)
Society for the Study of Amphibians and Reptiles (SSAR)
[available only online]
Consistent with our long standing interests in conservation, education, research and the general well-being of amphibians and reptiles, the ASIH, HL and SSAR support the following guidelines and principles for scientists conducting field research on these animals. As professional biologists specializing in herpetology and concerned with the welfare of these animals, we recognize that guidelines for the laboratory care and use of domesticated stocks of amphibians and reptiles are frequently impossible to apply without endangering the well-being of wild-caught animals. Such guidelines may also preclude techniques or types of investigations known to have minimal adverse effects on individuals or populations (1, 20), and which are necessary for the acquisition of new knowledge. The humane treatment of wild vertebrates in field research is both an ethical and a scientific necessity. Traumatized animals may exhibit abnormal physiological, behavioral and ecological responses that defeat the purposes of the investigation (21, 25). It is of particular importance that animals which are captured and marked be returned to the wild without impairment to resuming their normal activities, and that habitats essential for these activities not be rendered unsuitable in the course of capture efforts.

54. Nature Photos & Services By Dick Sargent Of Image! Communications, Creative Serv
Birds, mammals, insects, and amphibians. Also, scenic landscapes, and waterfalls.
Welcome to Image! Communications Here you will find:
A variety of creative services,
ideas, thoughts, and images. Gallery of Photography

over 200 photos in a variety
of categories Photo Crafts
all gallery photos may
be purchased as a craft item Design
Computer Graphics

photo restoration, scanning, etc. Dick Sargent
(personal information)
Public Speaking
Links Dick Sargent Image! Communications 8736 Ranchero Rd Tallahassee, Florida 32305-4809 e-mail

55. ThinkQuest Library Of Entries
amphibians are coldblooded vertebrates that are most similar to fishesand reptiles. Like fishes, amphibians can live in the water.
Welcome to the ThinkQuest Internet Challenge of Entries
The web site you have requested, The Virtual Zoo , is one of over 4000 student created entries in our Library. Before using our Library, please be sure that you have read and agreed to our To learn more about ThinkQuest. You can browse other ThinkQuest Library Entries To proceed to The Virtual Zoo click here Back to the Previous Page The Site you have Requested ...
The Virtual Zoo
click here to view this site
A ThinkQuest Internet Challenge 1997 Entry
Click image for the Site Languages : Site Desciption Take a trip through the Virtual Zoo. Here you will find animals from all over the world. Informative articles and beautiful photographs almost bring them to life. Study the natural habitats of the earth and how they shelter and feed the animals. You can even visit the Concession Stand for a delicious virtual snack!
Students Xian Thomas Jefferson High School for Science and Technology
VA, United States Justin Thomas Jefferson High School for Science and Technology
VA, United States

Texas Cooperative Wildlife Collection list of species found in the county.
Eurycea neotenes (Texas Salamander)
Plethodon albagula/glutinosus (Western Slimy Salamander)
Frogs and Toads
Acris crepitans (Cricket Frog)
Bufo debilis (Green Toad)
Bufo punctatus (Red-spotted Toad)
Bufo valliceps (Gulf Coast Toad)
Bufo woodhousii (Woodhouse's Toad)
Eleutherodactylus augusti (Barking Frog)
Gastrophryne olivacea (Great Plains Narrowmouth Toad) Hyla versicolor (Gray Treefrog) Pseudacris streckeri (Strecker's Chorus Frog) Rana berlandieri (Rio Grande Leopard Frog) Rana catesbeiana (Bullfrog) Scaphiopus couchi (Couch's Spadefoot) Syrrhopus marnocki (Cliff Chirping Frog) Crocodilians None Turtles Apalone (Trionyx) spinifera (Spiny Softshell) Chelydra serpentina (Snapping Turtle) Kinosternon flavescens (Yellow Mud Turtle) Kinosternon odoratum (Stinkpot) Pseudemys concinna (River Cooter) Terrapene ornata (Ornate Box Turtle) Trachemys scripta (Slider) Lizards Cnemidophorus gularis (Texas Spotted Whiptail) Cnemidophorus sexlineatus (Six-lined Racerunner) Cophosaurus texanus (Greater Earless Lizard) Crotaphytus collaris (Eastern Collared Lizard) Eumeces tetragrammus (Four-lined Skink) Gerrhonotus infernalis (Texas Alligator Lizard) Phrynosoma cornutum (Texas Horned Lizard) Sceloporus olivaceus (Texas Spiny Lizard) Sceloporus poinsetti (Crevice Spiny Lizard) Sceloporus undulatus (Fence Lizard) Sceloporus variabilis (Rosebelly Lizard) Scincella lateralis (Ground Skink) Urosaurus ornatus (Tree Lizard) Snakes Agkistrodon contortrix (Copperhead) Agkistrodon piscivorus (Cottonmouth Crotalus atrox

57. Declining Amphibian Population Task Force - Homepage
The Mission of the DAPTF is to determine the nature, extent and causes of declinesof amphibians throughout the world, and to promote means by which declines

Texas Cooperative Wildlife Collection list of species found in the county.
Ambystoma opacum (Marbled Salamander)
Siren intermedia (Lesser Siren)
Frogs and Toads
Acris crepitans (Cricket Frog)
Bufo valliceps (Gulf Coast Toad)
Bufo woodhousii (Woodhouse's Toad)
Gastrophryne carolinensis (Eastern Narrowmouth Toad)
Gastrophryne olivacea (Great Plains Narrowmouth Toad)
Hyla cinerea (Green Treefrog)
Hyla squirella (Squirrel Treefrog) Hyla versicolor (Gray Treefrog) Pseudacris clarki (Spotted Chorus Frog) Pseudacris triseriata (Striped Chorus Frog) Rana areolata (Crawfish Frog) Rana catesbeiana (Bullfrog) Rana sphenocephala (Southern Leopard Frog) Crocodilians Alligator mississippiensis (American Alligator) Turtles Apalone (Trionyx) spinifera (Spiny Softshell) Caretta caretta (Loggerhead) Chelydra serpentina (Snapping Turtle) Deirochelys reticularia (Chicken Turtle) Dermochelys coriacea (Leatherback) Kinosternon subrubrum (Eastern Mud Turtle) Lepidochelys kempi (Atlantic Ridley) Macroclemys temmincki (Alligator Snapping Turtle) Pseudemys concinna (River Cooter) Terrapene carolina (Eastern Box Turtle) Terrapene ornata (Ornate Box Turtle) Trachemys scripta (Slider) Lizards Anolis carolinensis (Green Anole) Cnemidophorus sexlineatus (Six-lined Racerunner) Cyrtopodion scabrum * (Roughtail Gecko) INTRODUCTION Eumeces fasciatus (Five-lined Skink) Eumeces septentionalis (Northern Prairie Skink) Hemidactylus frenatus * (House Gecko) ACCIDENTAL Hemidactylus turcicus * (Mediterranean Gecko) Ophisaurus attenuatus (Slender Glass Lizard) Phrynosoma cornutum (Texas Horned Lizard) Scincella lateralis

59. Reptiles & Amphibians
Articles and links related to herpetology, herpetoculture, the herpetofauna of Ohio.Category Science Biology Zoology Chordates Herpetology......You've reached an outdated page at click above to go to the main menu.
You've reached an outdated page at Please click above to go to the main menu.

60. Untitled
Collaborative Thematic Unit Theme Reptiles and amphibians by Mike Seagleand John Geanangel. Grade Level Upper Primary (2nd and 3rd).
Collaborative Thematic Unit Theme: Reptiles and Amphibians
by Mike Seagle and John Geanangel Grade Level
    Upper Primary (2nd and 3rd) The theme of this unit, "Reptiles and Amphibians," is especially appropriate for children of this level because they are fascinated with animals and are often highly motivated to explore their immediate environment.
    The overall purpose of this interdisciplinary, thematic unit of study is to help students learn more about the distinct characteristics of reptiles and amphibians, including an emphasis on the metamorphosis and development of amphibians. The students will accomplish this through becoming involved in a number of interdisciplinary lessons and activities. The length of this unit can be adjusted according to the specific needs of the classroom. The students will have experiences in caring for animals, and they will have opportunities to express themselves through creative work in art, writing, music, and movement activities.
General Objectives
    On completion of this unit, the students will:

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