Corroboree frog

The Corroboree frog is classified as Critically Endangered (CR), facing an extremely high risk of extinction in the wild.

Corroboree Frog on Facebook Corroboree Frog on Twitter Mailing List Your Name: Your Email: feature_1.gif feature_2.gif feature_3. More

The Corroboree frogs are two species of small, ground dwelling frogs, native to Southern Tablelands of Australia. The two species are the Southern Corroboree Frog (Pseudophryne corroboree) and the Northern Corroboree Frog (Pseudophryne pengilleyi). More

The Southern Corroboree Frog of Australia is one of the most striking frogs in the world. Those from the Fiery and Brindabella Ranges have lime or yellow and black stripes. Those in the Snowy Mountains region further south have brighter yellow stripes. More

Southern Corroboree Frog and it is also a symbol of our web site wetlands studies signifying the need for young people and adults to work together to understand and protect the habitats of all species. In Oregon, U.S.A. More

Corroboree Frog is not surprising, but that we would have to call a modern day corroboree to save it was unexpected. Only a few hundred Corroboree Frogs remain and their numbers are dwindling fast. More

Corroboree Frog Conservation Fund BSB: 062-645 Account Number: 1025 6507 In Person At any Murray Catchment Authority Office DENILIQUIN More

The Corroboree Frog has a very different life cycle from other frogs. They don't start breeding until they are 4 years old. Adults hibernate over winter amongst snowgums, hiding under fallen leaves, bark, grass, rocks and logs. More

The Southern Corroboree Frog is one of Australia’s best known frog species because of its brightly coloured pattern of yellow and black stripes. More

The southern corroboree frog population is rapidly decling (Source: ABC Natural History Unit) Down in the cool alpine areas of Australia's snowy ranges, the bogs are silent. More

Corroboree frog crawling on moss Corroboree frog crawling on mossPrint factsheet Facts - Kingdom Animalia Phylum Chordata Class Amphibia More

The Southern Corroboree Frog is listed as Endangered (Schedule 1, Part 1) on the NSW Threatened Species Conservation Act 1995. More

The short, grating "ark" call of the southern corroboree frog is an increasingly uncommon sound that may soon vanish from this world. Only about 250 mature southern corroboree frogs remain in the wild — a tiny number that is declining sharply. More

The small Southern Corroboree Frog is easily recognised by its striking yellow and black striped pattern. Found only high in the Snowy Mountains of Kosciuszko National Park, this beautiful frog is one of Australia's most endangered species. More

Videos and images Corroboree frog crawling on moss The corroboree frog is incredibly distinctive with its bright yellow and black striped skin. The upper surface has a rough texture whilst the belly is smooth and either black and yellow or black and white. More

The Southern Corroboree Frog has striking yellow and black stripes across its back as well as yellow, black and white blotches on its underside. Each frog has a slightly different pattern. More

Description: The corroboree frog is a black frog with bright yellow stripes found only in a narrow region of moss-covered bogs in the high-altitude forest of New South Wales, Australia. Unlike many brightly colored frogs, the corroboree does not have toxic skin. More

The tiny northern Corroboree Frog of Australia is only just hanging on. Populations of both the northern and southern Corroboree Frogs have declined catastrophically in the wild over the last two decades. More

The Corroboree Frog, one of the most striking frogs in the world, is Australia's most endangered frog. The tiny frogs, which grow to only about 25 mm, have bright yellow and black stripes. The pattern of each frog is different. More

The Southern Corroboree Frog is a distinctive and striking species that has captured public attention. Its decline sends a message about the overall deterioration in the quality of our environment. More

princesses are rarer than Corroboree Frogs!" says Gerry Marantelli, Manager of the Amphibian Research Centre, the world's largest frog conservation centre. "There are less than 150 wild Corroboree Frogs left and without a huge leap in funds we just won't be able to save them. More

Conservation and Ecological Communities More

The endangered northern corroboree frog (Pseudophryne pengilleyi) have suffered a severe decline in numbers in the past two decades and are listed as threatened nationally. However, this year Parks Conservation and Lands are delighted with the outcomes of the breeding program. More

The Corroboree frog is Australia's most endangered frog species. A striking black frog with yellow or lime green stripes, an individual will grow to no larger than 30mm long. More

There are just 200 breeding adult corroboree frogs in the wild, and the drought has dried up many of their alpine bogs over the past six winters. More

Order : Anura
Family : Myobatrachidae
Genus : Pseudophryne
Species : corroboree
Authority : Moore, 1953
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