Frog, Upland Chorus Pseudacris triseriata feriarum 192. From Wordnik.com. [The Field Guide to Wildlife Habitats of the Eastern United States] Reference
A recent study has described a new species, the Cajun chorus frog, Pseudacris fouquettei, from "Louisiana, Arkansas, western Mississippi, eastern Texas and Oklahoma and far southern Missouri.". From Wordnik.com. [Archive 2008-02-01] Reference
Wetlands are becoming rarer, especially in the Philadelphia area, but they still support populations of the New Jersey chorus frog (Pseudacris triseriata kalmi) and the bog turtle (Clemmys muhlenbergii), both endangered in Pennsylvania (McCoy, 1985, pp. 261, 270). From Wordnik.com. [Ecoregions of Delaware, Maryland, Pennsylvania, Virginia, and West Virginia (EPA)] Reference
Scientists call them Pseudacris crucifer after the x mark on their backs. From Wordnik.com. [News from www.rep-am.com] Reference
Bufo boreas, the western toad, and Pseudacris regilla, the Pacific tree frog. From Wordnik.com. [Latest Science News Features, Blog Entries, Column Entries, Issues, Articles and Book Reviews] Reference
All the western forms used to be considered one species, the Pacific chorus frog (Pseudacris regilla), formerly known as the Pacific tree frog. From Wordnik.com. [The Berkeley Daily Planet, The East Bay's Independent Newspaper] Reference
The species native to Northern Yellowstone include the blotched tiger salamander (Ambystoma tigrinum melanostictum), the boreal chorus frog (Pseudacris triseriata maculata), the Colombia spotted frog (Rana luteiventris, formerly Rana pretiosa), and the less common boreal toad. From Wordnik.com. [EcoEarth.Info Environment RSS Newsfeed] Reference
Pseudacris triseriata maculata), the Columbia spotted frog (. From Wordnik.com. [BBC News | News Front Page | UK Edition] Reference
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