In roadside ditch. Imaged only. GTS 1458.
AOR on Ski Tow Road. GTS 1481.
Adult on paved road (shoulder) on rainy night. GTS 1513. ACR AS 111.
Young adult on paved road on rainy night. GTS 1505. ACR AS 103.
Young adult on paved road on rainy night. GTS 1504. ACR AS 102.
On paved roadway on rainy night. GTS 1502. ACR AS 100.
On dirt road at night. GTS 1500. ACR AS 98.
Two Wood Frog egg masses off dirt roadway (Lake Simond Road Extension) thru secondary growth Adirondack woodlands. Imaged in place. GTS 1412. ACR AS 10. Map point is approximate. Samples later hatched into identifiable tadpoles.
The wood frog (Lithobates sylvaticus) has a broad distribution over North America, extending from the southern Appalachians to the boreal forest with several notable disjunct populations including lowland eastern North Carolina. The wood frog has garnered attention by biologists over the last century because of its freeze tolerance, relatively great degree of terrestrialism (for a Ranid), interesting habitat associations (peat bogs, vernal pools, uplands), and relatively long-range movements. The ecology and conservation of the wood frog...