Australia is home to well over 200 species of frog, which makes for a diverse range of sounds.
Science & Environment
These three inspiring women work with reptiles and amphibians day in, day out, dispelling the myth that herpetology is just for the boys.
There’s no denying that Nemo’s very cute, but have you seen a frogfish lately?
Australian frogs live out extremely complex sex lives.
A guide to how you can make your backyard perfectly cosy for our native frogs.
Running, jumping burrowing or even tree-climbing, frogs can be found in almost any Australian landscape – desert claypans, freezing mountains and inner-city suburbs. This stunning selection from more than 220 named Australian species includes common frogs and others so rare you should contact wildlife authorities if you find one.
Meet the desert spadefoot— a round, small amphibian that always looks just a little bit sad.
Frill-necked lizards are known for ‘deimatic’ displays, in which the frills on either side of their head fan out, the mouth opens wide and the body is raised to appear larger and threatening.
The colourful southern corroboree frog is one of Australia’s most endangered species.
The vibrantly coloured Bornean rainbow toad, missing for 90 years, has been rediscovered in Malaysia.