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A green toad (Bufo viridis or Pseudepidalea virdis) at the Audubon Aquarium in New Orleans.

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A green toad (Bufo viridis or Pseudepidalea virdis) at the Audubon Aquarium in New Orleans.

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Oriental fire-bellied toad (Bombina orientalis) at the Denver Zoo.

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Two critically endangered (IUCN) and federally endangered Panamanian golden frogs (Atelopus zeteki) at the El Valle Amphibian Conservation Center (EVACC). The female is the larger frog.

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Critically endangered (IUCN) and federally endangered Panamanian golden frog (Atelopus zeteki) at the El Valle Amphibian Conservation Center (EVACC).

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Granular toad (Rhinella granulosa) at the El Valle Amphibian Conservation Center (EVACC).

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Granular toad (Rhinella granulosa) at the El Valle Amphibian Conservation Center (EVACC).

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European toad (Bufo bufo) at the Plzen Zoo in the Czech Republic.

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European toad (Bufo bufo) at the Plzen Zoo in the Czech Republic.

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Yellow bellied toad (Bombina variegata) at the Plzen Zoo in the Czech Republic.

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Yellow bellied toad, Bombina variegata, at the Plzen Zoo in the Czech Republic.

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Common spadefoot toad (Pelobates fuscus) at the Plzen Zoo in the Czech Republic.

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Common spadefoot toad (Pelobates fuscus) at the Plzen Zoo in the Czech Republic.

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European toad (Bufo bufo) at the Plzen Zoo in the Czech Republic.

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European toad (Bufo bufo) at the Plzen Zoo in the Czech Republic.

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Yellow bellied toad (Bombina variegata) at the Plzen Zoo in the Czech Republic.

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Asiatic black-spined toad (Bufo melanostictus) at the Miller Park Zoo. These toads are common to the Indian subcontinent, where they wait under street lights to catch insects.

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Asiatic black-spined toad (Bufo melanostictus) at the Miller Park Zoo. These toads are common to the Indian subcontinent, where they wait under street lights to catch insects.

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Asiatic black-spined toad (Bufo melanostictus) at the Miller Park Zoo. These toads are common to the Indian subcontinent, where they wait under street lights to catch insects.

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A critically endangered, female Pirre harlequin frog (Atelopus glyphus,) at the Panama Amphibian Rescue and Conservation Project. This is a project designed to establish captive breeding populations of frogs at risk of extinction from the frog-killing Chrytrid fungus.

This species is highly susceptible to the fungus, so it has been brought in for captive breeding.

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A robber frog species (in the craugastor punctariolus series) at the Panama Amphibian Rescue and Conservation Project. This is a project designed to establish captive breeding populations of frogs at risk of extinction from the frog-killing Chrytrid fungus.

Shown are a female (larger) and a male.
This species is thought to be down to just two males and single female. Despite very intensive searches, the last wild individuals were seen in the wild in 2010.

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The underside of a robber frog species (in the craugastor punctariolus series) at the Panama Amphibian Rescue and Conservation Project. This is a project designed to establish captive breeding populations of frogs at risk of extinction from the frog-killing Chrytrid fungus.

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Endangered female and male toad mountain harlequin frogs (Atelopus certus) at the Panama Amphibian Rescue and Conservation Project. This is a project designed to establish captive breeding populations of frogs at risk of extinction from the frog-killing Chytrid fungus.

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Endangered male and female toad mountain harlequin frogs (Atelopus certus) at the Panama Amphibian Rescue and Conservation Project. This is a project designed to establish captive breeding populations of frogs at risk of extinction from the frog-killing Chytrid fungus.

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An endangered female toad mountain harlequin frog (Atelopus certus) at the Panama Amphibian Rescue and Conservation Project. This is a project designed to establish captive breeding populations of frogs at risk of extinction from the frog-killing Chytrid fungus.

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Chevron patter color morph of the Limosa harlequin frog (Atelopus limosus) at the Panama Amphibian Rescue and Conservation Project. The male is smaller than the female. This is a project designed to establish captive breeding populations of frogs at risk of extinction from the frog-killing Chytrid fungus.

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Chevron patter color morph of the Limosa harlequin frog (Atelopus limosus) at the Panama Amphibian Rescue and Conservation Project. The male is smaller than the female. This is a project designed to establish captive breeding populations of frogs at risk of extinction from the frog-killing Chytrid fungus.

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Chevron patter color morph of the Limosa harlequin frog (Atelopus limosus) at the Panama Amphibian Rescue and Conservation Project. The male is smaller than the female. This is a project designed to establish captive breeding populations of frogs at risk of extinction from the frog-killing Chytrid fungus.

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The critically endangered, Pirre harlequin frog (Atelopus glyphus) at the Panama Amphibian Rescue and Conservation Project. The male is smaller. This is a project designed to establish captive breeding populations of frogs at risk of extinction from the frog-killing Chytrid fungus.

The male is smaller and darker with small yellow spots.

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The critically endangered, Pirre harlequin frog (Atelopus glyphus) at the Panama Amphibian Rescue and Conservation Project. The male is smaller. This is a project designed to establish captive breeding populations of frogs at risk of extinction from the frog-killing Chytrid fungus.

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The critically endangered, Pirre harlequin frog (Atelopus glyphus) at the Panama Amphibian Rescue and Conservation Project. The male is smaller. This is a project designed to establish captive breeding populations of frogs at risk of extinction from the frog-killing Chytrid fungus.

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Brown color morph of the Limosa harlequin frog (Atelopus limosus) at the Panama Amphibian Rescue and Conservation Project. This is a project designed to establish captive breeding populations of frogs at risk of extinction from the frog-killing Chytrid fungus.

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Brown color morph of the Limosa harlequin frog (Atelopus limosus) at the Panama Amphibian Rescue and Conservation Project. This is a project designed to establish captive breeding populations of frogs at risk of extinction from the frog-killing Chytrid fungus.

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Brown color morph of the Limosa harlequin frog (Atelopus limosus) at the Panama Amphibian Rescue and Conservation Project. This is a project designed to establish captive breeding populations of frogs at risk of extinction from the frog-killing Chytrid fungus.

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Condoto stubfoot toad (Atelopus spurrelli) at the Cali Zoo in Colombia.

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