Everyone loves the cute and fluffy looking animals, but not everyone is so fond of the wildlife that has cold blood and no fur. Personally, we find amphibians to be very interesting and definitely photogenic. In fact, most amphibians seem to have a permanent smile.

DSC06887Sheoak Ridge is home to a large number of species due to its diversity of habitats and locality. We are in the process of creating a list of amphibian species, and in the most part it’s been quite straight forward. We do lots of night walks in the wet season as the forest literally comes alive with the frog chorus.

IMG_6042We’re pretty sure we’re almost there with our amphibian list, but we’ll certainly update this list if we find other species here.

The following is a list of common names. See the detailed xls document for comprehensive species details: VertebratefaunalistSheoakridgeVertebratefaunalistSheoakridge

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Common green tree frog
White-lipped tree frog
Graceful tree frog
Eastern dwarf treefrog/sedgefrog
Northern sedgefrog
Striped rocketfrog
Striped marshfrog
Bumpy rocketfrog
Tawny rocketfrog
Marbled frog
Northern Stoney Creek frog
Little red/desert frog
Northern laughing treefog
Northern barred frog
Ornate burrowing frog
Australian woodfrog
Stonemason’s toadlet/gungan
Torrid froglet
Chirping froglet

Javelin frog
Introduced Cane Toad

Click here to go to the other animal pages on our website (or use the tabs above under Nature-Fauna):

Nature – Fauna






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A private nature reserve in North Queensland

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