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Search results for: Monkey-frog

PERU-ANIMALS/
RTR40FT8 
July 28, 2014 
A Waxy Monkey Leaf frog is seen at the Manu National Park in Peru's southern Amazon region of Madre de... 
Lima, Peru 
A Waxy Monkey Leaf frog is seen at the Manu National Park in Peru's southern Amazon region of Madre de... 
A Waxy Monkey Leaf frog is seen at the Manu National Park in Peru's southern Amazon region of Madre de Dios July 19, 2014. This 1.8 million hectares reserve is the largest National Park in Peru and is the home of about 1000 birds species and 200 mammals species among other animals, as reptiles and amphibians, and has one of the highest levels of biodiversity of any park in the world, with more than 200 varieties of trees found in one hectare. Picture taken July 19, 2014. REUTERS/Enrique Castro-Mendivil (PERU - Tags: ENVIRONMENT TRAVEL SOCIETY ANIMALS) 
BRITAIN/
RTX12S99 
August 21, 2013 
A waxy monkey tree frog is weighed in a measuring device during a photocall to publicize the annual measuring... 
London, multiple countries 
A waxy monkey tree frog is weighed in a measuring device during a photocall to publicize the annual measuring... 
A waxy monkey tree frog is weighed in a measuring device during a photocall to publicize the annual measuring of all the animals at the London Zoo, in central London August 21 2013. REUTERS/Suzanne Plunkett (BRITAIN - Tags: SOCIETY ANIMALS ENVIRONMENT) 
BRITAIN/
RTX12S98 
August 21, 2013 
A waxy monkey tree frog is weighed in a measuring device during a photocall to publicize the annual measuring... 
London, multiple countries 
A waxy monkey tree frog is weighed in a measuring device during a photocall to publicize the annual measuring... 
A waxy monkey tree frog is weighed in a measuring device during a photocall to publicize the annual measuring of all the animals at the London Zoo, in central London August 21, 2013. REUTERS/Suzanne Plunkett (BRITAIN - Tags: SOCIETY ANIMALS ENVIRONMENT TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY) 
PERU/
RTXQDRZ 
November 05, 2009 
A Gladiator Tree Frog is seen at the Manu Biosphere Reserve in Peru's southern Amazon region of Madre... 
MANU, Peru 
A Gladiator Tree Frog is seen at the Manu Biosphere Reserve 
A Gladiator Tree Frog is seen at the Manu Biosphere Reserve in Peru's southern Amazon region of Madre de Dios November 1, 2009. This 1.8 million hectares reserve is the home of 600 birds species and 11 monkey species among other animals, as caymans and mammals, and has one of the highest levels of biodiversity of any park in the world with more than 200 varieties of trees found in one hectare. Picture taken November 1, 2009. REUTERS/Enrique Castro-Mendivil (PERU ENVIRONMENT TRAVEL ANIMALS) 
USA/
RTR24J39 
June 10, 2009 
A waxy monkey frog (Phyllomedusa sauvagaii), which lives in the dry Gran Chaco regions of Argentina,... 
New York, UNITED STATES 
A waxy monkey frog sits atop vegetation in a display at the American Museum of Natural History In New... 
A waxy monkey frog (Phyllomedusa sauvagaii), which lives in the dry Gran Chaco regions of Argentina, Paraguay and Bolivia, sits atop vegetation in a display at the American Museum of Natural History's "A Chorus of Colors" live frog exhibit in New York City, June 10, 2009. More than 200 live frogs from around the world are on display at the museum through January 3, 2010. REUTERS/Mike Segar (UNITED STATES ANIMALS ENVIRONMENT IMAGES OF THE DAY) 
CLIMATE-COSTARICA/FROGS
RTR1SYA8 
August 20, 2007 
Two crocodiles rest at the Zoological Garden in San Jose, August 20, 2007. Global warming is the top... 
San Jose, Costa Rica 
Two crocodiles rest at the Zoological Garden in San Jose 
Two crocodiles rest at the Zoological Garden in San Jose, August 20, 2007. Global warming is the top suspect for the disappearance of 17 amphibian species from Costa Rican jungles, scientists said, warning monkey and reptile populations were also plummeting . REUTERS/Juan Carlos Ulate (COSTA RICA) 
COSTARICA-BIODIVERSITY-FROGS
RTR1PZDB 
May 22, 2007 
A Hourglass Treefrog, Hyla ebraccata, is seen at La Selva biological station in Sarapiqui, in this January... 
Sarapiqui, Costa Rica 
File photo of a Hourglass Treefrog at La Selva biological station in Sarapiqui, Costa Rica 
A Hourglass Treefrog, Hyla ebraccata, is seen at La Selva biological station in Sarapiqui, in this January 12, 2006 file picture. Global warming is the top suspect for the disappearance of 17 amphibian species from Costa Rican jungles, scientists said on May 22, 2007, warning monkey and reptile populations were also plummeting. About a third of the 5,743 known species of frogs, toads and other amphibians are classified as threatened, according to the Global Amphibian Assessment survey. REUTERS/Juan Carlos Ulate/Files (COSTA RICA) 
COSTARICA-BIODIVERSITY-FROGS
RTR1PZDA 
May 22, 2007 
A Blue Jeans Dart Frog, Dendrobates pumilio, is seen at La Selva biological station in Sarapiqui, in... 
Sarapiqui, Costa Rica 
File photo of a Blue Jeans Dart Frog at La Selva biological station in Sarapiqui, Costa Rica 
A Blue Jeans Dart Frog, Dendrobates pumilio, is seen at La Selva biological station in Sarapiqui, in this January 12, 2006 file picture. Global warming is the top suspect for the disappearance of 17 amphibian species from Costa Rican jungles, scientists said on May 22, 2007, warning monkey and reptile populations were also plummeting. About a third of the 5,743 known species of frogs, toads and other amphibians are classified as threatened, according to the Global Amphibian Assessment survey. REUTERS/Juan Carlos Ulate/Files (COSTA RICA) 
COSTARICA-BIODIVERSITY-FROGS
RTR1PZD9 
May 22, 2007 
A Blue Jeans Dart Frog, Dendrobates pumilio, is seen at La Selva biological station in Sarapiqui, in... 
Sarapiqui, Costa Rica 
File photo of a Blue Jeans Dart Frog at La Selva biological station in Sarapiqui, Costa Rica 
A Blue Jeans Dart Frog, Dendrobates pumilio, is seen at La Selva biological station in Sarapiqui, in this January 12, 2006 file photo. Global warming is the top suspect for the disappearance of 17 amphibian species from Costa Rican jungles, scientists said on May 22, 2007, warning monkey and reptile populations were also plummeting. About a third of the 5,743 known species of frogs, toads and other amphibians are classified as threatened, according to the Global Amphibian Assessment survey. REUTERS/Juan Carlos Ulate/Files (COSTA RICA) 
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