Once In A Blue Moon

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Once in a Blue Moon

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  1. Double Life: Amphibians lead dual lives, spending their early stages in water as aquatic larvae (tadpoles) before transforming into terrestrial adults.
  2. Skin Deep: Unlike reptiles, amphibians have permeable skin that allows them to breathe through it. This unique trait also makes them highly sensitive to changes in their environment.
  3. Boneless Tongue: Frogs use their sticky, muscle-based tongues to catch prey. Their tongues are attached at the front of their mouths and can be flicked out at incredible speeds.
  4. Regeneration Masters: Certain amphibians, like salamanders, are renowned for their exceptional regenerative abilities. They can regrow entire limbs, parts of their hearts, and even sections of their spinal cords.
  5. Rainbow in the Dark: Some amphibians, like the red-eyed tree frog, display vibrant colors on their undersides that are usually hidden. These colors are revealed when they jump, startling predators and providing a quick escape.
  6. Venomous Frogs: While not common, a few frog species are venomous. The skin of the golden poison dart frog contains enough toxin to kill up to 20,000 mice or a few humans.
  7. Parental Care: The male Darwin’s frog takes parenting to the next level. He swallows and broods his offspring inside his vocal sac until they metamorphose into tiny froglets, at which point they hop out.
  8. Toad-ally Unique: Toads have specialized poison glands, known as parotoid glands, located behind their eyes. When threatened, they can excrete toxic substances that deter predators.
  9. Ancient Lineage: Amphibians have been around for an incredibly long time, with fossils dating back over 360 million years. They coexisted with dinosaurs and have survived several mass extinction events.
  10. Voice Variety: Each species of frog has a distinct call that serves various purposes, such as attracting mates or establishing territory. The calls can range from melodious songs to bizarre and noisy sounds.

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