Amphibians in the Wild

The threats, the challenges and the solutions.

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Building partnerships to protect amphibians

Since 2013 the Amphibian Survival Alliance has been working with the IUCN SSC Amphibian Specialist Group and over 100 partners around the world to develop projects and invest in the protection of amphibians.  Help us make a difference to the most threatened group of known animals in the world.


Acres Protected


Priority Species Supported




Grants Awarded

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Action is the key to our success



Conservation is our ultimate goal. With a foundation in science and strong support for education programs we are able to invest strategically and efficiently in the highest impact projects, from habitat protection to informing policy measures.



Before conservation strategies can be implemented, we must develop a sound understanding of the challenges. Working with global experts, we support research projects that provide a solid foundation for long-lasting conservation.



We work with our network of international and local partners to educate people on the importance of protecting amphibians. We produce educational campaigns and materials to empower conservation leaders to make a difference.

Current trending project

The toad poisons predators, competes with burrow-nesting birds, and disrupts both nutrient pools and parasite dynamics. The Asian Toad’s latest target? Madagascar, where native species may be threatened by predation, competition for resources, or the toad’s natural defensive toxins.

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The Amphibian Survival Alliance is the world’s largest collaborative effort dedicated to amphibian conservation, research and education. From habitat protection to disease research, policy guidance to education program development, the Alliance builds real solutions by bringing together governments, industry, non-profits, citizens and others to address the leading threats to amphibians.


The Asian Toad has all the makings of a classic bad guy. Considered one of the most successful amphibians at wreaking havoc in habitat where it doesn’t belong, this invasive species is best known for causing severe ecological issues in Australia. It’s latest target? Madagascar.

Funded 1%
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United States

The Disappearing Frogs Project was created by Charlotte NC-based artist Terry Thirion. The concept is to bring synergy between artists and scientists to the public, communicating the unprecedented global amphibian decline and potential effects of species extinction.

Funded 100%
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The Quito Rocket Frog, Hyloxalus jacobuspetersi, is a Critically Endangered species from the Ecuadorian Andes. It once had a wide distribution in the central and northern Andes of Ecuador, and was once locally abundant at several sites including the city of Quito.

Funded 24%
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The Sierra de los Cuchumatanes in north-western Guatemala is the highest non-volcanic range in Central America, and a hotbed of unique and threatened amphibians including the Finca Chiblac Salamander, Long-limbed Salamander, Jackson’s Climbing Salamander and the Critically Endangered and beautiful Morelett’s Black-eyed Treefrog.

Funded 100%
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South Africa

The Critically Endangered Amathole Toad,Vandijkophrynus amatolicus, is one of South Africa’s rarest frogs. Having disappeared for 13 years between 1998 and 2011, the species made it onto the IUCN’s Lost Frog search campaign list in 2010. Despite a concerted search effort in August of that year (and in years prior), the toad remained AWOL and rumors of its extinction emerged.

Funded 100%
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The Amphibian Survival Alliance recently supported an appeal by the World Land Trust to raise $1.7 million to enable local partners HUTAN to purchase and protect critical rainforest habitat in the Lower Kinabatangan floodplain of Sabah, Borneo.

Funded 100%
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The IUCN SSC Amphibian Specialist Group is IUCN’s network of the world’s leading amphibian experts providing the scientific foundation to inform and promote effective amphibian conservation action around the world.

Science and Action for Amphibians

Through thematic working groups ASG keeps the Amphibian conservation Action Plan (ACAP) updated.

Through its regional groups ASG covers amphibian research, education and conservation around the globe.

Through its Amphibian Red List Authority (RLA) ASG keeps the amphibian assessments updated on the IUCN Red List of Threatened Species.

Read the ACAP Now

Updates from the global amphibian conservation community

FrogLog has been serving the amphibian conservation, research and education community for over 20 years. Find out about the latest research, upcoming grants, job opportunities and so much more.

Read the latest edition here


Your source of news for all things amphibian research, education and conservation

2204, 2016

How to make every day #EarthDay for amphibians

Earth Day is the largest environmental celebration in the world, mobilizing and inspiring people of all ages and backgrounds to protect the planet and the species that call it home, including amphibians. But who said #EarthDay should only last for a single day each year? The Amphibian Survival Alliance certainly didn’t! [...]

2104, 2016

Mortality at the hands of permeable opulence – Golden dart frogs

Photo © Orias1978 As a species, we’re drawn toward ease. It’s survival—or, rather, it’s instinct. By extension, man is equally enamored by connotations, embolden representations of simplicity. Pearls fall down necks in strings of serenity; gold blinds in the morning sun small refractions of financial stability and situational affluency. SIlver [...]

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