• White-lipped tree frog

    Scientific Name: Litoria infrafrenata The largest of the tree frogs, the beautiful white lipped tree frog grows up to 14 centimetres long and is sometimes called the giant tree frog. Colour can vary from a bright green to a brown/bronze green combination. However, the frog always has a white lower

  • Striped marsh frog

    Scientific Name: Limnodynastes peronii This frog is commonplace on the east coast of Australia and has a distinctive “thok” sound that it makes nightly throughout the year. It is light to dark brown with darker stripes and blotches and a whitish stripe running down the centre of its body. It

  • Peron’s Tree Frog

    Scientific Name: Litoria peroni The general colour of the Peron’s tree frog is a mottled brown or grey with a bright yellow and black pattern in the groin and inner surfaces of the thigh and small green specks on the dorsal surfaces. This species can change colour in seconds depending

  • Magnificent tree frog

    Scientific Name: Litoria splendida The big, fluid filled sac on the top of this frog’s head is a poison gland, the biggest of any amphibian in Australia. Luckily the foul tasting poison doesn’t affect humans, but it does deter birds from eating the frog. Magnificent tree frogs are olive to

  • Green Tree Frog

    Scientific Name: Litoria caerulea The green tree frog is usually a beautiful bright green, though, depending on the mood of the frog, this may sometimes fade to a dark khaki-green. Some specimens also have white spots that are outlined in darker colours. The underside is creamy-white. In its adult stage,

  • Green and Golden Bell Frog

    Scientific Name: Litoria aurea The green and golden bell frog has smooth skin, usually green, with a variable pattern of golden brown blotches. It has a creamy-gold stripe along the side of the body, from the eye to the hind legs. The inside of the thighs are distinctly coloured in

  • Cane Toad

    Scientific Name: Bufo marinus The cane toad is large, reaching up to 23cm in length. It has highly visible poison glands located near the back of the head. The back and legs of the cane toad are covered in wart-like lumps and its skin has a leathery appearance. Habitat: The