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ecotour preparation

What To Bring On Your SAVE THE FROGS! Ecotour

Are you preparing for a SAVE THE FROGS! Ecotour? Please read on to find a list of items you may want or need to bring!

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Oophaga pumilio TAMU Soltis Center 1

Prepare For Your SAVE THE FROGS! Costa Rica Ecotour

Are you ready for an experience of a lifetime? Traveling in Costa Rica may be a different experience than what you are accustomed to, so we prepared these tips to ensure you are well-prepared for your SAVE THE FROGS! Costa Rica Ecotour. Pura Vida!

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Costa Rica Amphibians

The Amphibians of the TAMU Soltis Center in Costa Rica

Join an upcoming SAVE THE FROGS! Costa Rica Ecotour In July 2017, I joined biologist Víctor Acosta Chaves, M.Sc. and his team for a survey of the amphibians and reptiles of the Texas A&M University’s Soltis Center for Research and Education (Soltis Center). The Center protects low to mid elevation rainforest (~500m above sea level) […]

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Save The Frogs Costa Rica Ecotour

The 2017 SAVE THE FROGS! Costa Rica Ecotour

Learn about our July 2018 SAVE THE FROGS! Costa Rica Ecotour here. The inaugural SAVE THE FROGS! Costa Rica Ecotour took place July 14th to 25th, 2017. Our group of 21 frog enthusiasts traveled across the country, visiting the jungles of Tortuguero and Sarapiqui; the Arenal volcano; the cloud forests of Monteverde; the beaches of […]

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Frogging Costa Rica

Costa Rica Ecotour Terms & Conditions

Your reservation on a SAVE THE FROGS! Ecotour is subject to our Ecotour Terms & Conditions (below) and the Ecotour Participant Agreement, Release and Acknowledgement of Risk (which you will be required to sign to join the tour). Please read these carefully and contact us if you have any questions.

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strawberry poison dart frogs wild

Introducing the Strawberry Poison Dart Frog

The strawberry poison dart frog, Oophaga pumilio, has an extraordinary reproductive strategy. Females lay their eggs in leaf-litter or on plants on the rainforest floor. When the tadpoles hatch, one of the parents will coax them to climb onto their back. Then the parent frog transports the tadpoles to small pockets of water in bromeliads […]

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