How you can help!

Become a Member!

Become a Member!

Memberships to the Amphibian Foundation provide much needed resources to complete conservation initiatives. Please consider joining us today! You can also give the gift of membership and contribute to active amphibian conservation projects in someone else's name.

Membership Contributors of $250 or more receive an Amphibian Foundation t-shirt!

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Monitor your neighborhood's amphibian community

Monitor your neighborhood's amphibian community

The Amphibian Foundation has trained an army of 'citizen scientists' to monitor the amphibian communities in their yards and neighborhoods. If you are in the Atlanta area and would like to become involved, please contact the MAAMP (Metro Atlanta Amphibian Monitoring Program) Coordinator at This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.. Outside the Atlanta area is the Frog Watch, an AZA sponsored program which teaches people how to identify and monitor frogs by call. If there isn't a Frog Watch in your area, consider starting one!

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Make your yard 'Amphibian Friendly'!

Make your yard 'Amphibian Friendly'!

Turning your yard into an 'amphibian friendly' zone could have quite an impact on your neighborhood amphibian community, particularly in urban areas, where amphibian communities are fragmented by buildings, parking lots and streets. In most cases, making your yard into a habitat for frogs and salamanders takes less work than a perfectly groomed lawn. Our blog has been accumulating resources as we find them for ways to make amphibian habitats, build artificial wetlands and monitor your progress. We have included resources from GA Department of Natural Resoucres as well.

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Keep your cat indoors!

Keep your cat indoors!

Growing evidence now supports that outdoor pet cats and feral cats kill more amphibians every year than all other causes combined - literally millions of frogs every year. That includes habitat destruction, pollution and disease. Please keep your cat indoors. They are naturally quite predatory and are devastating our amphibian and reptile (including bird) populations.

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Contribute to Amphibian Conservation

Contribute to Amphibian Conservation

Amphibian conservation and research programs are always in need of support and funding to continue their work. If you live in the southeast US, or are concerned for the amphibians in this region, consider donating to The Amphibian Foundation. Every cent goes directly to conserving amphibians. You can also donate to specific initiatives if there is a particular southeastern species you would like to help. There are many amphibian conservation organizations, so if you are outside the SE US, please contact us for recommendations or see our partner page.

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Purchase Amphibian Foundation Merchandise

Purchase Amphibian Foundation Merchandise

Our logo, as well as designs of many rare and endangered amphibian (and reptile) species are available on our online store. The proceeds go directly to benefit The Amphibian Foundation and our initiatives.

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Join our Mailing List!

Join our Mailing List!

Get Involved!

 

 

 

 

 

  • Why worry about amphibians?

    Why worry about amphibians?

    Almost 40% of the world's amphibian species have been documented as in decline, or already extinct! This is a huge number (approx. 2,800) of species in decline — more than any other group of animals.
  • Amphibians eat a lot of bugs!

    Amphibians eat a lot of bugs!

    Amphibians eat an impressive number of insects every year. Some of them, such as Spotted Salamanders, specialize in eating mosquitos! Without amphibians, insect populations could grow exponentially.
  • Amphibians are vital components of the food web

    Amphibians are vital components of the food web

    Amphibians are right in the middle of the food web, consuming small predators and consumers, and in turn are eaten in every life stage (adults, larvae and eggs) by a host of predators who rely on amphibians for food.
  • Amphibians are sensitive to the environment

    Amphibians are sensitive to the environment

    Amphibians do all of their drinking through their skin. Many species breathe right through their skin as well. Amphibians are one of the first groups of animals to respond to imbalances in the environment.
  • Amphibians have been around a long time!

    Amphibians have been around a long time!

    Amphibians have been here for over 300 million years! Early amphibians were enormous, impressive beasts but today's amphibians - like frogs and salamanders - were around before the dinosaurs even showed up. They have survived through many challenges, but none as powerful as what they are experiencing today.
  • Amphibian skin contains vital pharmaceutical compounds

    Amphibian skin contains vital pharmaceutical compounds

    An amphibian's skin contains many compounds which have proven useful to human health in the form of pharmaceuticals. Their natural compounds can resist bacterial and viral infection and relieve pain.
  • Amphibians live everywhere!

    Amphibians live everywhere!

    Amphibians exist all over the world - including some regions that you might not normally expect them to - such as deserts and inside the Artic circle. They perform vital roles in ecosystems around the world.
  • Amphibians are disappearing globally

    Amphibians are disappearing globally

    The world is currently experiencing a simultaneous loss of almost 3,000 species of amphibians. They are disappearing from pristine environments as well as developed ones. These decline rates must be addressed before we lose all of our amphibians.
  • Global Extinction Crisis

    Global Extinction Crisis

    The last time we saw such a categorical loss ... was with the dinosaurs. And no one can say that didn't change the planet

    Joe Mendelson, quoted in National Geographic, 2005
  • Major Causes for Amphibian Declines

    Major Causes for Amphibian Declines

    There are 6 major documented causes for the amphibian decline phenomena. Recent studies indicate that these factors work in concert to be even more deadly.

      

    How you can help amphibians!

     

    • Donate to The Amphibian Foundation

      Donate to The Amphibian Foundation

      The Amphibian Foundation is a non-profit organization dedicated to amphibian conservation and education.

      Our inititatives are dependent on donations, contributions and grants. Please consider donating today or become a member! Any amount helps directly to conserve amphibians in the southeast US.

      Get Involved!

    • Make your yard 'amphibian friendly'

      Make your yard 'amphibian friendly'

      On the frog blog, we are accumulating resources focused on making your backyard more habitable by amphibians. Many times these suggestions involve doing less work then you are currently doing now. Particularly in an urban environment, our properties can be vital to neighborhood amphibian communities.

      Get Involved!

    • Volunteer to Monitor Neighborhood Amphibians

      Volunteer to Monitor Neighborhood Amphibians

      If you are in the Atlanta area, please consider volunteering in the MAAMP program, or suggest survey sites.

      Outside of the metro Atlanta region, you can join your local Frog Watch chapter. If there isn't one in your area ... start one!

      Get Involved!

    • Join our Mailing List

      Join our Mailing List

      Join our mailing list, and receive updates on developments, advancements and upcoming events in The Amphibian Foundation.

      Get Involved!

    Our Experiences

    our experience

     

    • Conservation Research

      1998 - PRESENT

      We have worked vigilantly with many talented and dedicated partners over the years to research and conserve frogs and salamanders in the northeastern US: Marbled Salamanders, Ambystoma opacum | Spotted Salamanders, Ambystoma maculatum | Wood Frogs, Rana sylvatica, as well as most recently in the southeast US, including amphibians in Everglades National Park and the Long Leaf Pine ecosystem. We have also worked to save neotropical critically endangered species such as Lemur Leaf Frogs, Agalychnis lemur and Eyelash Marsupial Frogs, Gastrotheca cornuta.

    • Education and Outreach

      1998 - PRESENT

      In the 1990's, we formed 'Herps for Twerps' with a friend and brought reptiles and amphibians into classrooms to teach children about these incredible animals. Since then, education and outreach has always been of paramount importance to us. This year, we changed the name of our outreach programs to The Young Scientists' League to embrace our developing metro Atlanta educational programs such as Critter Camp, Critter Club and the Atlanta Urban Ecologists program which will be offered this year through a partnership with Atlanta Audubon, Chattahoochee Nature Center, Trees Atlanta, Arabia Mountain, WAWA, the Blue Heron Nature Preserve, and others. Through The Young Scientists' League, we are developing even more educational programming teaching science with reptiles and amphibians in classrooms.

    • Conservation Coordinator

      2009 - 2016

      Mark Mandica (Executive Director of The Amphibian Foundation), managed the Amphibian Conservation Program at the Atlanta Botanical Garden until 2016. During that time the program focused on neotropical frog conservation, as well as priority frog and salamander species native to the southeastern US. Mark inititated programs to contribute to the recovery of the imperiled Frosted Flatwoods Salamander and to train 'citizen scientists' to monitor urban amphibian communities in metro Atlanta. He built a strong internship program with students from GA Tech, UGA and SCAD, and developed a scientific illustration program for students at ABG. He developed and taught classes at GA Tech and Duke University TIP, and is a TED scholar that spoke on his love of salamanders, and how that transformed into contributing to the federal Flatwoods Salamander Recovery Program.

    • Critter Camp

      2015 - PRESENT

      Critter Camp started in the summer 2015 at the Friends School of Atlanta. The 5 day camp, with one day spent exploring salamanders, then frogs, turtles, lizards and snakes was a huge success and continued the next summer as well. Now, Critter Camp is expanding to the Critter Club, an after-school club during the school year. Critter Camp is open to campers (ages 6 - 13) from all schools. For more information, see: critter-camp.org

    • Scientific Illustration and Internships

      1998 - PRESENT

      Mandica Illustration and Design, Inc was incorporated in 2000 to provide scientific illustrations for biological research. Since then, we have been published in dozens of journals and text books such as Journal of Experimental Biology, Science and Nature - and The Evolution of Animal Communication and The Biology and Conservation of the Eastern Indigo Snake. Illustrating science has always been one of our favorite ways to explore science and teach science to kids. We have interned many local students in the art of scientific illustration over the past several years, and in March 2016 we exhibited these amphibian illustrations in a month-long gallery in Decatur called The Ribbit Exhibit which raised money and awareness of global amphibian declines. During the Atlanta Science Festival, we held an all-ages scientific illustration workshop teaching the 'behind-the-scenes' of scientific illutsration complete with live animals, specimens and skeletons - the types of materials illustrators work from. The workshop and exhibit productions were done in partnership with the Atlanta Science Tavern.

    This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.

    Building Strong Relationships

    Partnerships and Collaboration

     

    The Amphibian Foundation combines our experience, dedication and skill with many talented and passionate partner agencies. Partnerships are the underpinnings of all of our initiatives — and without these relationships we wouldn't be able to achieve our goals. If you are looking for an amphibian component to your ecological or conservation project, or would like to discuss collaboration, please let us know how we can help! This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.

     

    • Our success is in our partnerships

      Our success is in our partnerships

      We are fortunate to be working with many talented and dedicated partners — all passionate about amphibians and amphibian conservation. Whether locally here in Atlanta, throughout the southeastern Coastal Plain or globally - any success we achieve is made through strong relationships with our partners and collaborators.
    • Partnerships in Education

      Partnerships in Education

      We have strong academic relationships with GA Tech, UGA, GA State and VA Tech as well as with local elementary schools such as The Friends School, Winonna Park Elementary, Midtown International School, and Sagamore Hills Elementary. We are passionate about educating people about amphibian biology and amphibian population declines and are always looking for new agencies and institutions with which to partner.
    • Partnerships in Conservation

      Partnerships in Conservation

      Through our many state, federal and academic partnerships we are able to get into the field and conserve some of the country's most imperiled amphibian species. Through working with the federal Flatwoods Salamander Recovery team, we are the only facility with an ex situ population of Frosted Flatwoods Salamanders, Ambystoma cingulatum.

     

     

    the amphibianfoundation's partners

     

    • US Fish & Wildlife Service

      US Fish & Wildlife Service

      2012 - PRESENT

      Flatwoods Salamander Recovery Team leader | We have worked with USFWS since 2012 on a recovery plan for the imperiled flatwoods salamanders - Ambystoma cingulatum and A. bisphopi. Most recently, we are working with the service on the captive breeding and experimental release of Gopher Frogs, Rana capito.

    • US Geological Survey

      US Geological Survey

      2003 - PRESENT

      Flatwoods Salamander Recovery Team member | We have partnered with USGS for two major initiatives. The first was in 2003 for a Critical Ecosystems project modeling amphibian communities in Everglades National Park, FL and most recently on the recovery plan for flatwoods salamanders.

    • GA Department of Natural Resources

      GA Department of Natural Resources

      2009 - PRESENT

      Flatwoods Salamander Recovery Team member | We have partnered with GA DNR since 2009 on both the Gopher Frogs and Flatwoods Salamander initiatives. We also work with them on outreach projects and amphibian monitoring in the state.

    • The Turner Foundation

      The Turner Foundation

      2015 - PRESENT

      The Turner Foundation has been a huge supporter of our work, particularly with the recovery of the federally listed Frosted Flatwoods Salamander.

    • Blue Heron Nature Preserve

      Blue Heron Nature Preserve

      2012 - PRESENT

      Not only are we located at the BHNP, we have also partnered with them on a variety of projects, given workshops there and trained their interns to monitor amphibians at the preserve. We hope to continue projects into the future on urban and beaver-impacted wetlands in Atlanta.

    • Zoo Atlanta

      Zoo Atlanta

      2009 - PRESENT

      We have worked closely with Zoo Atlanta on a variety of projects. Most recently, with the captive breeding, assisted metamorphosis and experimental release of Gopher Frogs, Rana capito. We also partner with the zoo and Amphibian Ark to develop and offer the North American Salamander Biology, Management and Conservation Course #SalamanderSchool

    • Amphibian Survival Alliance

      Amphibian Survival Alliance

      2016 - PRESENT

      We are very excited to partner with the Amphibian Survival Alliance, and work in collaboration with a global alliance to conserve amphibians with the support of the Amphibian Conservation Action Plan.

    • Joel Sartore's Photo Ark

      Joel Sartore's Photo Ark

      2011 - PRESENT

      We have worked with Joel on both his Photo Ark initiative and on the feature documentary — Racing Extinction. He is on our Board of Directors and has been a huge supporter of our work, including helping us to keep our amphibian conservation projects afloat.

    • GA Institute of Technology

      GA Institute of Technology

      2010 - PRESENT

      We have partnered with GA Tech on many projects since 2010. From instructing classes such as 'The Biomechanics of Amphibian Feeding' and 'Drawing on Nature' to mentoring student interns in biology, conservation and scientific illustration. Most recently, researching performance and biomechanics of captive Gopher Frogs.

    • Captain Planet Foundation

      Captain Planet Foundation

      2015 - PRESENT

      We serve the Captain Planet Foundation as 'Conservation Heroes' working with regional schools on amphibian conservation based projects.

    • West Atlanta Watershed Alliance

      West Atlanta Watershed Alliance

      2011 - PRESENT

      We have partnered with WAWA on several occasions such as Amphibian Monitoring, training young 'citizen scientists', bioblitzes at the Outdoor Recreation Center, and the Atlanta Urban Ecologists program.

    • FL Fish & Wildlife Conservation Commission

      FL Fish & Wildlife Conservation Commission

      2012 - PRESENT

      Flatwoods Salamander Recovery Team member | We work with FFWCC at the Florida sites for Ambystoma cingulatum, the Frosted Flatwoods Salamander, mostly with field sampling of larvae at St Marks WIldlife Refuge and Appalachicola National Forest.

    • Atlanta Audubon Society

      Atlanta Audubon Society

      2014 - PRESENT

      AAS is our neighbor at the Blue Heron! We work with Atlanta Audubon on a 5-Star Grant to restore and monitor the Confluence of the north and south forks of Peachtree Creek in Atlanta. We are also partnering with AAS on the Atlanta Urban Ecologists program. We are working together with AAS and Blue Heron to establish a center for urban ecology.

    • Chattahoochee Nature Center

      Chattahoochee Nature Center

      2009 - PRESENT

      We have worked with CNC on educational and wildlife projects focused on amphibians. Most recently, we are working together to develop the Atlanta Urban Ecologists program. Our outreach and conservation collection even has some amphibians rehabilitated by their strong wildlife rehabilitation program.

    • University of Georgia

      University of Georgia

      2009 - PRESENT

      UGA has taken the lead on Gopher Frog ecological research in Georgia. Particularly on the head-start initiative and release at Williams Bluff. We partner with them on the ecological research portion of the Gopher Frog Experimental Release program as well as head-starting the baby Gopher Frogs.

    • Southeast Partners in Reptile and Amphibian Conservation

      Southeast Partners in Reptile and Amphibian Conservation

      2010 _ PRESENT

      We have worked closely with SEPARC over the past 6 years. We have designed the conference logos for each conference, presented at meetings, given scientific illustration workshops and currently serve on the steering committee.

    • Adopt a Stream

      Adopt a Stream

      2012 - PRESENT

      We work with Atlanta Adopt a Stream on our Metro Atlanta Amphibian Monitoring Program, and training 'citizen scientists' to monitor urban wetlands. We also love giving amphibian identification workshops at their annual Confluence conference for their hundreds of volunteers.

    • Atlanta Science Tavern

      Atlanta Science Tavern

      2012 - PRESENT

      We have partnered with the Atlanta Science Tavern many times over the last several years. The AST strongly supports and promotes the Metro Atlanta Amphibian Monitoring Program and our amphibian identification workshops. We also put on a joint production with the AST for the 'Ribbit Exhibit' a month-long gallery at Kavarna Coffee in Decatur featuring the scientific illustrations of our amphibian conservation interns.

    • Trees Atlanta

      Trees Atlanta

      2015 - PRESENT

      We are partnering with Trees Atlanta on the 5-Star Grant for the restoration of the Confluence as well as most recently, with the Atlanta Urban Ecologists program.

    • Virginia Tech

      Virginia Tech

      2012 - PRESENT

      Flatwoods Salamander Recovery Team member | For many years, biologists from VA Tech have been researching the federally endangered Reticulated Flatwoods Salamander populations at Eglin Air Force Base in FL. We have been partnering with them since 2012 on the recovery of the Flatwoods Salamanders.

    • San Antonio Zoo

      San Antonio Zoo

      2013 - PRESENT

      Flatwoods Salamander Recovery Team member | We work closely with the Department of Conservation and Research at the San Antonio Zoo. We are mirroring each others' captive breeding programs as The Amphibian Foundation is working with Ambystoma cingulatum - The Frosted Flatwoods Salamander, and San Antonio is working with the Reticulated Flatwoods Salamander, Ambystoma bishopi.

    • Atlanta Science Festival

      Atlanta Science Festival

      2014 - PRESENT

      We love participating and celebrating science at the Atlanta Science Festival. We do scientific illustration programs, citizen science programs, and conservation programs at the festival each year.

    • Kavarna

      Kavarna

      2009 - PRESENT

      Kavarna Coffee is a valuable partner in our mission, and has welcomed us to host many educational, outreach and exhibitions there. Kavarna in Oakhurst (Decatur) is a wonderful venue to hold free, easily accesible events for amphibian conservation and is where the 'Ribbit Exhibit' was held in early 2016.

    • Fernbank Museum of Natural History

      Fernbank Museum of Natural History

      2009 - PRESENT

      Fernbank particpates in the Metro Atlanta Amphibian Monitoring Program and surveys Fernbank Forest for amphibians. The Amphibian Foundation also loaned Fernbank Museum Golden Poison Frogs (Phyllobates terribilis) from our conservation collection for their amazing Poison Exhibit in 2015. We participate annually in the 'Reptile Days' wildlife event at the museum.

    • Atlanta History Center

      Atlanta History Center

      2015 - PRESENT

      The Atlanta History Center is a site for the Metro Atlanta Amphibian Monitoring Program and we have worked to train the staff there to properly identify amphibians. We have consulted with them on the design and construction of an articifial ephemeral wetland to attract imperiled Atlanta amphibian species. We are also working on a translocation program for Copperhead Snakes (Agkistrodon contortrix) with AHC turning their property into a no-kill, snake tolerant agency.

    • Bsal Task Force

      Bsal Task Force

      2015 - PRESENT

      We serve on Communications and Outreach Team of the National Task Force for Batrachochytrium salamandrivorans. The task force is an ad hoc group of professionals dedicated to mitigating the impact of a devastating salamander disease.

    • The Orianne Society

      The Orianne Society

      2013 - PRESENT

      We have worked with the Orianne Society sampling for Flatwoods Salamanders (Ambystoma cingulatum) in southwestern GA. We are also illustrating their upcoming book, the Biology and Conservation of the Eastern Indigo Snake.

    • Savannah River Ecology Lab

      Savannah River Ecology Lab

      2013 - PRESENT

      We have partnered with staff from SREL for field sampling of the endangered Flatwoods Salamander in GA, FL and SC.

    • University of Massachusetts

      University of Massachusetts

      1998 - PRESENT

      This all started at the University of Massachusetts at Amherst, working in the Herpetology collections at the Massachusetts Museum of Natural History, and working in the departments of Biology as well as Wildlife and Conservation. Now we are working on the Digital Life Project - Frogs of the World.

    • University of Oklahoma

      University of Oklahoma

      2016 - PRESENT

      We are working with OU on the Digital Life - Frogs of the World Project.

    • The Friends School of Atlanta

      The Friends School of Atlanta

      2013 - PRESENT

      We work closely with the Friends School of Atlanta and have provided reptile and amphibian educational programs in 1st and 2nd grades, as well as given annual 'status updates' on amphibian conservation to the entire student body. FSA also hosts Critter Camp each summer. Lastly, we have donated Poison Frogs and an axolotl to the school for research and observation.

    • Amphibian Ark

      Amphibian Ark

      2013 - PRESENT

      We serve as scientific consultants for Amphibian Ark, and work with them on captive husbandry and conservation breeding topics. We partner with AArk and Zoo Atlanta on developing and producing the North American Salamander Biology, Management and Conservation course #SalamanderSchool

    • Atlanta Urban Ecologists

      Atlanta Urban Ecologists

      2016 - PRESENT

      Our Young Scientists' League has partnered with Atlanta Audubon, West Atlanta Watershed Alliance, Chattahoochee Nature Center, Arabia Mountain and Trees Atlanta to provide the Atlanta Urban Ecologists program for students grades 7 - 12. We get students outdoors with local experts in the field.

    • Georgia Reptile Society

      Georgia Reptile Society

      2016 - PRESENT

      We partner with the Georgia Reptile Society to increase awareness of reptiles and amphibians and participate in their Georgia Reptile Experience Events. The GRS are huge supporters of the Amphibian Foundation, assisting us in the production of promotional materials to support the foundation.

    • Project Lemur Frog

      Project Lemur Frog

      2012-PRESENT

      We have worked with Andrew Gray and Adam Bland from the Manchester Museum's Vivarium's 'Project Lemur Frog' for a few years — exchanging amphibian husbandry techniques, staff and even frogs!

    • Remembrance Day for Lost Species

      Remembrance Day for Lost Species

      2016 - PRESENT

      We have partnered with the ONCA movement 'Rememberance Day for Lost Species' (lostspeciesday.org) to help to get the message out for the extinction crisis out on a global level. Lost Species Day is November 30th.

    • Reigning Reptiles

      Reigning Reptiles

      2016 - PRESENT

      One of our newest partners is Reigning Reptiles in Buford. Aside from being the only legit reptiles shop in the greater Atlanta area, they are big supporters of reptile and amphibian conservation, and The Amphibian Foundation. They have connected us with many sponsors, and have donated lots of amazing and unique animals to our captive breeding and outreach collections.

    • Tailfin Marketing

      Tailfin Marketing

      2017 - PRESENT

      The talented and passionate team at Tailfin Marketing (Atlanta, GA) is helping The Amphibian Foundation to get the word out about amphibian conservation and what we are doing at the foundation!

    • Save the Salamanders

      Save the Salamanders

      2017 - PRESENT

      We are partnering with Matt Ellerbeck and Save the Salamanders to carry the conservation message and help people to understand the importance of salamanders and maintaining healthy salamander biodiversity.

    • Disappearing Frogs Project

      Disappearing Frogs Project

      2017 - PRESENT

      We are excited to work with the DFP — both organizations use art to convey the importance of amphibians and amphibian conservation to the public. We are are now both part of the Amphibian Survival Alliance.

     

     

     

    How you can help!

     

    • Donate to The Amphibian Foundation

      Donate to The Amphibian Foundation

      The Amphibian Foundation is a non-profit organization dedicated to amphibian conservation and education.

      Our inititatives are dependent on donations, contributions and grants. Please consider donating today or become a member! Any amount helps directly to conserve amphibians in the southeast US.

      Get Involved!

    • Make your yard 'amphibian friendly'

      Make your yard 'amphibian friendly'

      On the frog blog, we are accumulating resources focused on making your backyard more habitable by amphibians. Many times these suggestions involve doing less work then you are currently doing now. Particularly in an urban environment, our properties can be vital to neighborhood amphibian communities.

      Get Involved!

    • Volunteer to Monitor Neighborhood Amphibians

      Volunteer to Monitor Neighborhood Amphibians

      If you are in the Atlanta area, please consider volunteering in the MAAMP program, or suggest survey sites.

      Outside of the metro Atlanta region, you can join your local Frog Watch chapter. If there isn't one in your area ... start one!

      Get Involved!

    • Join our Mailing List

      Join our Mailing List

      Join our mailing list, and receive updates on developments, advancements and upcoming events in The Amphibian Foundation.

      Get Involved!

     



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