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On this episode of Breaking Trail, Coyote ventures deep into the rainforests of Costa Rica in search of an elusive and EXTREMELY TOXIC Poison Frog!
Poison Frogs, also famously known as “Poison Dart Frogs”, can be found throughout the tropics of Latin and South America and come in a wide array of brilliant color variations including reds, blues, oranges, yellows and many others. It is true that all Poison Frogs can be dangerous to humans but some species are so toxic that just one frog has the ability to kill up to ten people!
Now the only question is just how poisonous is the frog Coyote encounters? Well you’re about to find out!
Get ready to meet the Granulated Poison Frog!
*Big thanks to La Tarde Ecolodge and Roel for hosting the team at this location. Please visit their website to book your own adventure in the breathtaking wilderness of Costa Rica's Osa Peninsula today!
Breaking Trail leaves the map behind and follows adventurer and animal expert Coyote Peterson and his crew as they encounter a variety of wildlife in the most amazing environments on the planet!
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Follow along with adventurer and animal expert Coyote Peterson and his crew as they lead you on three exciting expedition series - Emmy Award Winning Breaking Trail, Dragon Tails and Coyote’s Backyard - featuring everything from Grizzly Bears and Crocodiles to Rattlesnakes and Tarantulas…each episode offers an opportunity to learn something new.
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that isnt a poison dart frog technically, the ones the indians use is always the yellow ones that are a bluish-white underneath, all these other brightly colored little frogs are simply toxic, ive never heard of any of these other species being used by any tribes
I'm not much on keeping anything captive, However I would love to have a huge terrarium withany different species of poison dart frogs.
I'm not sure if this is even possible. I do know you can purchase many varieties ,but don't know if they will tolerate each other.
I know with clown fish ,I've had a very difficult time keeping two or more species ,even in a 500 gallon reef tank.
I keep captive bred dendrobates tinctorius azureus. I believe this species you're working with is of the ranitomeya genus. They're very tiny compared to larger tinctorius dart frogs such as mine. This genus of many so called "thumbnail" dart frogs seldom get larger than this frog yet make extremely good parents as far as egg laying, protection, and rearing of offspring goes. They're not poisonous at all in captivity due to not eating ants and mites that themselves eat poisonous plants in the wild. Instead, I feed mine vitamin and mineral dusted flightless fruit flies using a general multivitamin and calcium, vitamin A, and carotenoid supplement rotation. I've had good results with several clutches of offspring from my healthy breeding pair. I hope to offer my stock to places like California Zoological/Biological and other private hobbyists to contribute to research and public education of these animals and raise awareness of their rapid wild habitat loss. My brothers and I enjoy your videos! Be brave and stay wild!
what is it with you people and actually caring whether or not these frogs are mating ?
its like in the comment somebody posted referencing it, it just turns into a war zone of
"yeah.. they were doing it."
then it goes to "....no they werent."
then on from there
just move on, frogs have different ways of mating depending on the species. and frogs can still chase each other till the **male can pin the female down. they could even take like 4 seconds to do it.** they could have even had some weird mating+fighting majiggy.
they could even be t r a ns ge nd e r
or yes, they could be fighting
ones just pinning the other down as a move, and it has to get on top of the other to help it fight better, as pinning it is a good way to get to a quick point easier, i dONT KNOW!
in my o p i n i o n i thought their 'fighting' didnt exactly look like fighting, but you can believe what you want
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