Native SpeciesWood frog

Rana sylvatica
FOUND by 4hgreen
2018-05-07
Wells
ID Confirmed
Quality checked by Caitlin from 4h red
Peer reviewed by Reese from 4H green
Field Notes
We saw a lot of case-building cates-flys. We also saw a lot of frogs. We heard water shoo-in around. We also heard bees buzzing. We smell pine trees around us. We also smell water. We touched frogs and wood frog mass. We also touched water and trees. we touched the rocks.
Supporting Evidence
Photo of my evidence.
This is a baby wood frog. How I now this is a wood frogs because it has a black mask like a bandit. That is the evidence how we now it is a wood frog.
Photo of my evidence.
The smaller egg mass is the wood frog. How we know this is a wood frog is because the eggs are more round And the other mass is a slamander. That is how we know this is a wood frog egg.
Species Observation: Species Looked For
Did you find it?: 
I think I found it
Scientific name:
Rana sylvatica
Common name:
Wood frog
Sampling method: 
Bucketscope
Net
Photo of our sampling method.
Place Studied
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Map this species
Latitude: 
N 43.320072 °
Longitude: 
W -70.594757 °
Observation Site Information
A photo of our study site.
Habitat: 
Freshwater - In a pond or lake
Trip Information
Name:
Wells Elementary Vernal Pool, April/May 2018
Trip date: 
Mon, 2018-05-07 13:54
Town or city: 
Wells
Type of investigation: 
Species Survey
Ecosystem: 
Freshwater
Watershed: 
Piscataqua
MIDAS Code: 

Comments

The frog you found is a wood frog, but the eggs are from a spotted salamander. Nice Job!

THANK YOU SO MUCH MR. PETERMAN!! DOES A SPOTTED SALAMANDER HAVE TO LIVE IN A VERNAL POOL FOR IT TO BE A VERNAL POOL?