SAVE THE FROGS! Ghana has recently won the prestigious Whitley Fund for Nature Award, helping to fund their West African conservation projects to save the Giant Squeaker Frog, one of the world's most endangered frogs. An important part of this funding supports the invaluable help of two interns.

SAVE THE FROGS! Ghana is pleased to announce the following emerging amphibian biologists as SAVE THE FROGS! Ghana 2016 interns: Prince Adu-Tutu and Isaac Nyame. These interns will receive three months intensive training under the supervision of West Africa’s finest amphibian conservation scientists, Gilbert Adum and Sandra Owusu-Gyamfi. Prince and Isaac will also have unlimited access to resources that will build their capacities in amphibian research, conservation, fundraising and public speaking.

Prince Adu-Tutu
Prince is a final year Wildlife and Range Management student at Kwame Nkrumah University of Science and Technology (KNUST). He is also the President of SAVE THE FROGS! KNUST Chapter. As a young researcher, Prince’s greatest interest is to study and contribute important information on Ghana’s data-deficient frog species. Prince hopes to use his experience in social media marketing to promote awareness about Ghana’s vanishing frogs and SAVE THE FROGS! Ghana’s conservation efforts to protect them. He will also collect data from social media activities for his Bachelor of Science project, “The Impacts of the Internet and Social Media on Natural Resources Management in Ghana.”

prince adu tutu save the frogs ghana 2016 intern

Isaac Nyame
Isaac is an aspiring conservationist currently in his second year studying Natural Resources Management at KNUST. He is also the projects coordinator of SAVE THE FROGS! KNUST Chapter. Isaac has volunteered on several amphibian projects including helping to plant 500-plus native tree species along KNUST’s Wewe River to protect the campus’ 12 frog species. He hopes to develop himself through this internship to become a better conservationist and promote awareness among local people using his linguistic skills in Twi, Ghana’s widely spoken local language.

isaac nyame save the frogs ghana 2016 intern

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Testimonials

"I grew up in the backwoods of Louisiana. As a child, my grandmother used to tell me, "you will have to kiss a lot of frogs before you find a prince." I would run around kissing frogs and she would laugh. She passed away many years ago. Frogs remind me of her. Throughout my life, frogs have had a symbolic meaning to me of change, hope, love, and home. Now that I moved back to Louisiana, I have a pond in my back yard so that I can hear the frogs at night. I am saddened by the fact that the tree frog population is dwindling. I am very environmentally conscious and try to keep my yard full of indigenous plants to help the local ecosystem."

Daphne Moran

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Eric Thomas

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