DownloadDescription: Could this Red-eyed Tree Frog be any cuter? He lives in Queensland, Australia.
DownloadDescription: This is a Red-eyed Tree Frog, native to eastern Australia. This frog lives in Queensland, Australia.
DownloadDescription: A small green tree frog hiding in the grass. Seen from directly above, this green frog has a bumpy, shiny skin and brown eyes. Dark brown stripes run from its nose back to behind the corners of its mouth. It is surrounded by green grass and clover.
DownloadDescription: Eye to eye with a Red-eyed Tree Frog in Queensland, Australia.
DownloadDescription: A Red-eyed Tree Frog (litoria chloris) found in Queensland, Australia. Skin secretions of the red-eyed tree frog have been found to destroy the HIV (the virus that causes AIDS), without harming healthy T-cells.
DownloadDescription: This Red-eyed Tree Frog in Queensland, Australia is parked on a palm frond.
DownloadDescription: Another view of the lovely Stoney Creek Frog in Queensland, Australia.
DownloadDescription: A small green tree frog clinging to a dry leaf. This frog is seen hanging nearly vertical, viewed slightly from the side, and the brown stripe on its face is clearly visible. On the left side of the photo is a spiderweb and a broad blade of grass.
DownloadDescription: A brown frog swimming in a pond in a small creek in Death Valley, California. The frog is mottled dark and light brown, with light brown eyes. Its head barely breaks the surface of the water. In the foreground and at the bottom of the photo green reeds grow from the pond.
DownloadDescription: A pile of brown frogs, seen from above, in a pond in a small creek in Death Valley, California. These frogs are light brown with dark brown spots and bumpy, shiny skin. They are surrounded by green reeds growing from the pond. There are five of them, lying in a heap facing outward in all directions.
DownloadDescription: A pile of brown frogs in a pond in a small creek in Death Valley, California. Three frogs are clearly visible from the side in this photo, surrounded by reeds. They have mottled brown skin, shiny and covered with bumps. They are standing on submerged reeds. Behind these three, several other frogs can be seen lying in a heap.
DownloadDescription: This is a Stoney Creek Frog, a ground dwelling tree frog found in eastern Australia. This frog lives in Queensland.
DownloadDescription: A Stoney Creek Frog, a ground dwelling tree frog found in eastern Australia.
DownloadDescription: A Stoney Creek Frog (litoria wilcoxi) found in Queensland, Australia.
DownloadDescription: This beautiful Stoney Creek Frog almost looks spray painted. Photo shot in Queensland, Australia.
Frogs, of course, are amphibians, not reptiles, but we classified them under "Reptile Pictures" because we don't have a category for "Amphibian Pictures," so that's the closest we could do to an appropriate category for frog pics. The first three pictures of frogs in this series, oddly enough, were taken at a pond in a canyon in Death Valley, California. Frogs may not the the sort of animal you would expect to see in Death Valley, but there they were. Most of our frog pictures were taken in Australia, where there is an abundance of green tree frogs. The series of frog pics culmianates in a classic photo of a frog looking quizzically into the camera lens, just moments before it actually jumped onto my camera!
You are welcome to use and modify these frog images for any purpose you like, including websites, blogs, books, print publications, graphic design, educational projects, and desktop wallpaper. All we ask for in return for the use of our frog pics is a link.