The SAVE THE FROGS! newsletter is the best way you can stay up to date with everything happening in the world of amphibian conservation. We appreciate your interest in our amphibian conservation efforts, so let’s stay in touch! Our newsletter is written by our worldwide network of amphibian conservationists and is the best way to … Continue reading Sign Up For The SAVE THE FROGS! Electronic Newsletter
SAVE THE FROGS! strives to use donations as effectively as possible. This report summarizes our 2016 financial expenditures and revenues, with commentary on the most important data. You can download our 2016 IRS Form 990 as well as view past years’ financial data here.
Osteocephalus planiceps from Colombia courtesy Juan Camilo Diaz
SAVE THE FROGS! strives to use donations as effectively as possible. This page details our financial history. We rely on the financial support of educated frog enthusiasts like YOU to make our successes possible. Please consider donating to support our amphibian conservation efforts.
SAVE THE FROGS! seeks your input before we finalize our Three Year Plan, which includes an array of activities aimed at protecting amphibian populations and promoting a society that respects and appreciates nature and wildlife. The plan in its current form will require $580,400 to implement, and our goal is to raise one-third of the funds before embarking on our second decade in May 2018.
Litoria pearsoniana courtesy Daniel Pomfret
The SAVE THE FROGS! mission remains an urgent one, given that about one-third of the world’s amphibian species are on the verge of extinction. SAVE THE FROGS! Founder Dr. Kerry Kriger was recently interviewed on the Edgar Ortega Radio Show to discuss frog conservation. It was an opportunity to discuss a variety of topics important to SAVE THE FROGS! and amphibian conservation.
Listen to the interview here:
Frog populations have been declining worldwide at unprecedented rates, and nearly one-third of the world’s amphibian species are threatened with extinction. Since 2008, SAVE THE FROGS! has been at the forefront of worldwide amphibian conservation efforts. Our mission is to protect amphibian populations and to promote a society that respects and appreciates nature and wildlife. … Continue reading Welcome to the SAVE THE FROGS! Community
The SAVE THE FROGS! Chapters Core Principles are those ideas and visions which chapters of the SAVE THE FROGS! worldwide community are expected to share and adhere to.
Photo of Epidalea calamita by Anartz Garcia, Spain
Amphibian populations have been rapidly disappearing worldwide. SAVE THE FROGS! was founded in 2008 as America’s first public charity dedicated exclusively to amphibian conservation. The specific objectives and purposes of SAVE THE FROGS! are: To educate the public concerning the necessity of protecting the world’s amphibian populations, and to provide businesses, governments, schools, scientists, and … Continue reading SAVE THE FROGS! Statement Of Purpose
SAVE THE FROGS! Founder Dr. Kerry Kriger conceived and directs the world’s most effective public charity dedicated exclusively to amphibians. Read on to learn about his multitude of accomplishments for the betterment of amphibians and the planet.
“SAVE THE FROGS! and Kerry Kriger deserve nothing but respect and appreciation for working to make our planet a better place for all; amphibians and mankind alike. Kerry, you do great things for this planet and especially amphibians. To be one little person and to make an impact, is more than most of us can ever dream to do. Good for you, and keep saving those frogs!”
— Chris Brennan; Salamander Biologist, CT
Dr. Kriger on the slopes of Rucu Pichincha, where he led a hike during the inaugural SAVE THE FROGS! Ecuador Ecotour.
Your financial support enables SAVE THE FROGS! to:
- build wetlands;
- plant trees in degraded amphibian habitat;
- provide free educational resources to thousands of schools;
- give educational presentations to students, government agencies and community groups;
- fight the pesticide companies;
- campaign for legislation to protect amphibians and humans.