Synonyms for dusky_salamander or Related words with dusky_salamander

dusky_salamander_desmognathus              slimy_salamander_plethodon              redback_salamander              salamander_plethodon              diadophis_punctatus              desmognathus              pocket_gopher              slimy_salamander              leopard_frog              redbelly_dace              ringneck_snake              red_bellied_cooter              snake_heterodon              pinetis              water_snake_nerodia              alligator_lizard              studfish              leopard_frog_rana              hybognathus              hypentelium              chorus_frog_pseudacris              caurinus              madtom_noturus              cricket_frog_acris              salamander_desmognathus              copperhead_agkistrodon_contortrix              crested_caracara              ochrophaeus              dekayi              long_eared_myotis              logperch_percina              crepitans              watersnake_nerodia              sipedon              darter_etheostoma              brown_bandicoot_isoodon              eastern_hognose              salamander_ambystoma              flying_squirrel_glaucomys_volans              short_tailed_shrew              subrubrum              alligator_lizard_elgaria              riffleshell_epioblasma              pocket_gopher_thomomys              madtom              scrub_robin_drymodes              racer_coluber_constrictor              hognose_snake              redbelly_snake              baird_girard             



Examples of "dusky_salamander"
Several other species of salamander occupy the same range as the Cumberland dusky salamander and it is believed to hybridize with the Allegheny Mountain dusky salamander ("Desmognathus ochrophaeus") and the Ocoee Salamander ("Desmognathus ocoee").
The Allegheny Mountain dusky salamander ("Desmognathus ochrophaeus") is a species in the Plethodontidae (lungless salamander) family.
The Santeetlah Dusky Salamander (Desmognathus santeetlah) is a species of salamander in the family Plethodontidae.
The Blue Ridge Dusky Salamander, (Desmognathus orestes), is a species of salamander in the family Plethodontidae.
The Carolina Mountain Dusky Salamander (Desmognathus carolinensis) is a species of salamander in the family Plethodontidae.
The Apalachicola dusky salamander ("Desmognathus apalachicolae") is a species of salamander in the family Plethodontidae. It is threatened by habitat loss.
Ontario's Endangered Species Act, 2007, protects "D. ochrophaeus" from being killed, harmed, or possessed. Salamanders are protected on Niagara Parks Commission property under the Niagara Parks Act, which makes it illegal to hunt, trap, or molest any animal without a government permit. A Dusky Salamander Recovery Team has been established to develop a strategy for the recovery of this species and the related Northern dusky salamander ("D. fuscus").
The southern dusky salamander ("Desmognathus auriculatus") is a species of salamander native to the coastal regions of the southeastern United States, from Virginia to Texas. Older sources often refer to it as the eared triton.
It shares the same range as the seal salamander ("Desmognathus monticola") and northern dusky salamander ("Desmognathus fuscus") which are both more terrestrial, and the blackbelly salamander ("Desmognathus quadramaculatus") which shares its aquatic habits.
The Cumberland dusky salamander (Desmognathus abditus) is a species of salamander in the Plethodontidae (lungless salamander) family. It is endemic to the United States. Its natural habitats are temperate forests and rivers. This species is threatened by habitat loss.
It is likely that the Cumberland dusky salamander feeds on small invertebrates found in leaf litter. It may itself be eaten by small mammals, birds and snakes and perhaps by other larger salamanders in the genus "Desmognathus".
Desmognathus fuscus is an amphibian in the lungless salamander family. The species is commonly called the dusky salamander or northern dusky salamander to distinguish it from populations in the southern United States which form a separate species, the southern dusky salamander ("D. auriculatus"). It can be found in eastern North America from extreme eastern Canada in New Brunswick south into the panhandle of Florida and west to Louisiana. The size of the species' total population is unknown, but is assumed to easily exceed 100,000. The species' habitat differs somewhat geographically; dusky salamanders in the northern part of the range prefer rocky woodland streams, seepages, and springs, while those in the south favor floodplains, sloughs, and muddy places along upland streams. They are most common where water is running or trickling. They hide under various objects, such as leaves or rocks, either in or near water. Alternatively, they may enter burrows for protection. The dusky salamander lays its eggs close to water under moss or rocks, in logs, or in stream-bank cavities. The larval stage which follows is normally aquatic. Dusky salamanders are hidden from sight for 70% of their lives.
The southern dusky salamander grows from 3 to 6 inches in length. It is typically dark brown to black in color, with a long tail, and rear legs which are noticeably larger than its front legs. Occasionally red of white spotting is between the limbs.
Two other species—the southern gray-cheeked salamander and the Southern Appalachian salamander—occur only in the general region. Other species include the shovelnose, blackbelly salamander, eastern red-spotted newt, and spotted dusky salamander. The legendary hellbender inhabits the range's swifter streams. Other amphibians include the American toad and the American bullfrog, wood frog, upland chorus frog, northern green frog, and spring peeper.
Many animals can be seen in the park. Some of the mammals there include deer, squirrel, raccoon, opossum, fox, skunk, rabbit, bobcat and black bear. Dozens of species of birds can be viewed. Numerous species of amphibians and reptiles exist there as well, such as the Eastern Hognose Snake, gopher tortoises, and the rare Apalachicola dusky salamander.
There are two species of reptiles: common garter snake and red-bellied snake. In addition, there are eight species of amphibians: American toad, wood frog, green frog, spring peeper, red-backed salamander, dusky salamander, northern two-lined salamander, and eastern newt.
The Ouachita dusky salamander (Desmognathus brimleyorum) is a species of salamander in the family Plethodontidae. It is endemic to the states of Arkansas and Oklahoma in the United States. The specific epithet is in honour of Herbert Hutchinson Brimley and his younger brother, Clement Samuel Brimley, both of whom were zoologists.
The Ouachita dusky salamander grows to about in length including a finned tail. The upper side is greenish-brown or grey of a fairly uniform colour and the juveniles have a row of pale spots along each side. There are fourteen costal rib grooves on either side.
Rare animals that can be found along the Ochlockonee include red-cockaded woodpecker, least tern, and the Apalachicola dusky salamander. The river is especially rich in rare freshwater mussels (Unionidae), including three federally listed endangered species: the Ochlockonee moccasinshell, the Shinyrayed pocketbook, and the Oval pigtoe. "The Florida maybell tree can be found only along the Ochlockonee and Chipola Rivers.
The southern dusky salamander prefers tannic, swampy areas near ponds or on the flood plain of streams and rivers. It is largely nocturnal. Breeding takes place in the fall months, and females lay eggs in moist, sheltered areas of ground debris.