Online Outreach & Social Media


 

Frogs Need Our Help

Frogs Need Our Help

Why?

Amphibians are a group of animals that most people don't even think twice about.

You may not even know that there is a global amphibian extinction crisis happening right now. Nearly 40% of the world's amphibians are in decline or already extinct. The Amphibian Foundation's work is three-pronged: 1) On-the-ground research and conservation work, 2) Education and outreach and 3) Dissemination through publications, online and social media. Not only do these animals need conservation measures identified and implemented, but amphibian declines need to be made public knowledge. They aren't cute and fuzzy like a Panda, or a bunny ... but if all we fight to conserve are the cute and the fuzzy, then the natural world will become seriously out of balance. We precede all of our workshops with a summary of what is happening world-wide with the amphibian communities, and why we need to care.

Our online presence and message is unified under the heading 'Frogs Need Our Help'. This simple heading conveys that we need to become involved in order to reduce or reverse amphibian declines. Getting Involved is not as difficult as you might think!

Frogs Need Our Help blog

Frogs Need Our Help blog

It all started 7 years ago with the Frog Blog (blog.frogsneedourhelp.org). Today, the blog has had over 130,000 visits and gets an average of 180 hits a day. It highlights our conservation work in the southeastern US as well as our captive breeding successes with rare and endangered neotropical frogs.

visit

Social Media

Social Media

We also use social media to a large degree to send a unified message across many platforms | Tumblr | Facebook | Twitter | Instagram | YouTube

Our most popular feed is by far our Instagram page which has more followers than any other amphibian related feed out there (almost 6K followers). It has been featured on the National Geographic Insta among others.

visit

Frogs Need Our Help site

Frogs Need Our Help site

The Frogs Need Our Help site is the hub of our online presence. It connects all of our social media sites as well as a link for merchandise: the sale of which support native amphibian conservation programs.

visit

 

 

Our Affiliate Websites

 

Critter Camp

Metro Atlanta Amphibian Monitoring Program

Young Scientists' League

Social Media

Social Media

Social Media

We also use social media to a large degree to send a unified message across many platforms | Tumblr | Facebook | Twitter | Instagram

Visit

 

Mark Mandica

Mark Mandica

Black Warrior waterdog listed as endangered species | al.com/news/index.ssf… | #Mudpuppy #AmphibiousAF
Mark Mandica

Mark Mandica

RT @mindykaling: Hahahahahaha
Mark Mandica

Mark Mandica

RT @amphibianfound: #HumpDay? More like #AmplexusDay! (Agalychnis lemur)⠀
Mark Mandica

Mark Mandica

RT @amphibianfound: Happy New Year from all of us, slimy and otherwise here at the Amphibian Foundation!
Mark Mandica

Mark Mandica

RT @amphibianfound: MERRY CHRISTMAS and HAPPY HOLIDAYS from all of us at the #AmphibianFoundation!🎄🐸🎅🏻⭐️
Mark Mandica

Mark Mandica

RT @amphibianfound: Our #CritterCamp girls ROCK! #snakesareforgirls 🎀🐍
Mark Mandica

Mark Mandica

RT @theamandafiles: Awesome hashtag going around— #snakesareforgirls!! can confirm. 🐍🎀
Mark Mandica

Mark Mandica

Just a little cheer me up can be so nice during these hard times —
Mark Mandica

Mark Mandica

New Jaguar Frog Discovered on Abandoned Highway | news.nationalgeographic.com/2017/11/new-sp…
Mark Mandica

Mark Mandica

RT @parksandrecnbc: Happy Thanksgiving from #ParksandRec! 🦃
Mark Mandica

Mark Mandica

RT @amphibianfound: Happy Halloween from the Amphibian Foundation!
Mark Mandica

Mark Mandica

#AmbystomaWeek Another Mole Salamander from the south Georgia coastal plain. I love that derpy face
Mark Mandica

Mark Mandica

Replenish the swamp: 7,500 trafficked Turkish frogs returned to wild | theguardian.com/world/2017/oct… | #AmphibiousAF
Mark Mandica

Mark Mandica

WHOA! | Snake Head Pops Out of Frog's Maw in Mesmerizing Photo | #AmphibiousAF | livescience.com/60729-frog-swa…