It's green just like the leaf.
I observed this in Ft Lauderdale, Florida. At first I thought it was a Cuban Tree Frog (invasive species). I'm not so sure now of the ID.
Doing a photo shoot at the Bonnet House, Fort Lauderdale, FL we saw a few Anhinga...
Doing a photo shoot at the Bonnet House, Fort Lauderdale, FL we saw a few herons...
Doing a photo shoot at the Bonnet House, Fort Lauderdale, FL we saw butterflies...
On July 8, 2013, the XplorMor team was taking the day off from hiking, biking, photography, but still noticed this crab at Pompano Beach, FL
Black-throated Blue Warbler, Setophaga caerulescens (Gmelin, 1789). Male. Evergreen Cemetery, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida. USA. Photo by David L. Govoni ©2012
A skate in the sand off Ft Lauderdale
Appears to have replaced the native species, as I have not seen a single green anole in Ft Lauderdale.
Common endemic species. 3 of them living around the back porch of our resort.
A large, healthy-looking colony of these robust and alert lizards have colonized the fenceline and walls behind a row of houses, where they met up with a church parking lot. Also present in smaller numbers were brown anoles. I did not see any native species, however.
Commonly seen, about 2 inches across, max.
Some sort of seaweed, with long pods and small berry-like clusters.
Saw hundreds (maybe thousands) of these guys along the top of a bank leading down to a "lake". There were so many tiny things moving, I thought it was insects at first. Any ideas?
I heard that this cemetery was a good place for warblers and Bahamian strays. Didn't see any strays and decided that warblers are the devil. Anything that won't sit still long enough for me to focus and shoot is just pure evil in my book. This redstart is the only one that gave me anything.