Classification
Within iNaturalist.org

All Names

  • English
    • Northern Pacific Treefrog
  • Scientific Names
    • Pseudacris regilla
    • Hyla regilla
  • Spanish
    • Rana-de coro del PacĂ­fico

Guide Colors

     

Extras

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Recent observations

Photos / Sounds

No photos or sounds

Observer

hungrysam

Date

October 11, 2014

Photos / Sounds

Square

Observer

sarabrooke

Date

April 24, 2013 12:33 PM PDT

Description

Egg mass.

Photos / Sounds

Square

Observer

sarabrooke

Date

April 24, 2013 12:12 PM PDT

Photos / Sounds

Square

Observer

sarabrooke

Date

June 4, 2013 05:19 PM PDT

Photos / Sounds

No photos or sounds

Observer

hackergeog106

Date

November 27, 2014

Description

There are about 10 regular mating frogs in concrete ponds in my back yard. Collected about 100 tadpoles from Mt. Diablo a few years ago, and now the population is slowly growing.

Photos / Sounds

Square

What

Northern Pacific Treefrog Pseudacris regilla

Observer

jeff_lesh

Date

April 11, 2010 01:28 PM HST

Photos / Sounds

Square

What

Northern Pacific Treefrog Pseudacris regilla

Observer

calahanak

Date

October 18, 2014

Place

Nisqually delta (Google, OSM)

Photos / Sounds

Square

What

Northern Pacific Treefrog Pseudacris regilla

Observer

mulan

Date

May 25, 2013 09:19 PM PDT

Photos / Sounds

Observer

beartracker

Date

November 2, 2014

Place

Redway, CA (Google, OSM)

Description

Tracks show the toe pads characteristic of this species.

Photos / Sounds

What

Northern Pacific Treefrog Pseudacris regilla

Observer

sarka

Date

September 8, 2014

Photos / Sounds

Square

What

Northern Pacific Treefrog Pseudacris regilla

Observer

aidanwalkero

Date

October 12, 2014

Photos / Sounds

No photos or sounds

What

northern Pacific treefrog Pseudacris regilla

Observer

dreierj

Date

October 9, 2014
View all observations

Description from Wikipedia

The Pacific tree frog (Pseudacris regilla), also known as the Pacific chorus frog, has a range from the West Coast of the United States (from Northern California, Oregon, and Washington) to British Columbia, in Canada. They live from sea level to more than 10,000 feet in many types of habitats, reproducing in aquatic settings. They occur in shades of greens or browns and can change colors over periods of hours and weeks.

Source: Draft IUCN/SSC, 2013.1