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Pacific Northwest
Reptiles & Amphibians




Great Basin Spadefoot - Spea intermontana

(Cope, 1883)




Range Map



Listen to this spadefoot:

sound
A short example

sound
More sounds of
Spea intermontana

 


More Information:

Northwest Resources List
Washington Herp Atlas
NatureServe Explorer
AmphibiaWeb


Occurs with or near these other Northwest frogs:

Rocky Mountain (Woodhouse's) Toad

American Bullfrog
Pacific Treefrog
Northern Leopard Frog



observation link



Great Basin Spadefoot Great Basin Spadefoot Great Basin Spadefoot
Adult, Franklin County, Washington Adult, Franklin County, Washington Adult, Franklin County, Washington
Great Basin Spadefoot Great Basin Spadefoot Great Basin Spadefoot
Adult, Franklin County, Washington Adult, Franklin County, Washington
Great Basin Spadefoot Great Basin Spadefoot Great Basin Spadefoot
Male calling at night,
Grant County, Washington
Male calling at night,
Grant County, Washington
Male calling at night,
Grant County, Washington
Great Basin Spadefoot Great Basin Spadefoot Great Basin Spadefoot
Breeding male,
Grant County, Washington
Adult, Franklin County, Washington Spade on hind foot
Great Basin Spadefoot Great Basin Spadefoot Great Basin Spadefoot
Recently-transformed juvenile Two mature eggs attached to a stick which was found submerged in shallow water. Mature tadpole
Go here to see more pictures of tadpoles.

Go here to see more pictures of spadefoots and habitats.
 
Habitat
Great Basin Spadefoot habitat Great Basin Spadefoot habitat Great Basin Spadefoot habitat
Habitat, Franklin County, Washington Habitat, Franklin County, Washington Habitat, Grant County, Washington
Great Basin Spadefoot habitat Great Basin Spadefoot habitat
Great Basin Spadefoot habitat
Habitat, breeding pond,
Grant County, Washington
Habitat, breeding pond close-up,
Grant County, Washington
Habitat, (agricultural canall breeding site) Franklin County, Washington
     
Short Videos
Great Basin Spadefoot Great Basin Spadefoot Great Basin Spadefoot
Male spadefoots call at night from a shallow stagnant pool in central Washington.
(Long Version)
Male spadefoots call at night from a shallow stagnant pool in central Washington.
(Short Version)
As they sat around their campsite in the Nevada desert, a group of herpetology students suddenly saw this spadefoot dig itself out of the sand. Maybe the vibrations on the ground from the people moving about felt like a sudden heavy rain and stimulated it to emerge. This short movie shows the spadefoot digging back into the sandy soil and burying itself. © Julie Nelson
     
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