SAVE THE FROGS! accomplishes an incredible amount on a very small budget: on average our annual revenues are less than one thousandth of what The Big Guys bring in each year. While it is fabulous that SAVE THE FROGS! accomplishes so much with every dollar we raise, we are limited by our total revenues, which from 2008-2015 averaged only $118,847 per year.
Egg masses of the Wood Frog (Rana sylvatica). Photo courtesy Kristiina Hurme.
SAVE THE FROGS! revenues come from a variety of sources, including:
- Donations from individuals (frog enthusiasts like you!)
- Donations from private foundations
- Donations from for-profit and nonprofit corporations
- Merchandise sales
- Honorariums and speaking engagements
- Wetland construction workshops and online educational trainings
Our largest and most important revenue source is donations from individuals.
Here is a summary of SAVE THE FROGS! revenues (2008-2015):
We will add new financial data to this graph as it becomes available. Note that SAVE THE FROGS! Ghana is an independent organization and thus we did not include their revenues in this analysis.
SAVE THE FROGS! cannot maintain or grow our worldwide operations on only $118,847 per year. We depend on the financial support of you the frog lover. You understand the value of our efforts on behalf of amphibians, so we encourage you to donate to SAVE THE FROGS! today. We also urge you to consider increasing your level of support so that we can increase our impact on society and continue saving amphibian populations from extinction far into the future.
Thank you for your support!
Dr. Kerry Kriger is the Founder & Executive Director of SAVE THE FROGS!, a nonprofit organization that has held over 2,000 educational events in 57 countries to raise awareness of the world’s rapidly disappearing amphibian populations. He is also a musician who has been studying, teaching, recording and performing the classical music of northern India on bamboo flute since 1996. Dr. Kriger holds a Ph.D. in Environmental Science and has traveled to over 65 countries. His nonprofit efforts in western Africa led him to being inducted as Chief of Environment and Development in the remote village of Yawkrom, in the Western Region of Ghana.
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