Herpetology Websites

The HERP Project likes these websites!

If there are other websites that you think The HERP Project should like the please email us at theherpproject@uncg.edu!

Calvert County Frog Blog

This site is a forum for the seventh grade Maryland Amphibian & Reptile Atlas (MARA) project.  Photographs, audio and video recordings, and written accounts of reptile and amphibian observations and ideas for their conservation are provided.

Carolina Herp Atlas

The primary objective of the Carolina Herp Atlas is to provide detailed data on the distribution of reptiles and amphibians of North and South Carolina.

NC Box Turtle Research

This website is intended to provide information to the public about the project and to enlist the help of citizens in providing information to scientists about box turtles in the Carolinas.

NC Box Turtle Project Leaders

Collaborative website for Box Turtle project leaders with data sheets and additional information for project leaders.

NC Calling Amphibian Survey Program

Follow pre-plotted routes and pause at designated stops to listen for and record amphibian calls.

NC Museum of Natural Sciences

Provides an overview of their collection (preserved specimens) and their ongoing research projects. There is also a free checklist of NC reptiles and amphibians on their website. Additionally, the NC Museum of Natural Sciences hosts an annual Reptile & Amphibian Day that hosts hundreds of presenters and as many as 16,000 attendees.

Neighborhood Box Turtle project

NC Museum of Natural Science’s citizen sciprogram.

Project Bog Turtle

This website highlights the Bog Turtle and is dedicated to the conservation and protection of the Bog Turtle and its habitat in the Southeastern USA

Prairie Ridge Ecostation

Monitor box turtles, birds, weather and aquatic macro-invertebrates at this 38-acre ecostation near Raleigh. Citizen Science FrogWatch USA day, 7 p.m. April 9.

Slip, Slidin’ Away

This herpetological research experience for high school students, supported by a grant from the Burroughs Welcome foundation, ran for four years and predated The HERP Project.