ഀ ഀ ഀ The Hoppington Post Issue 1- September 2016ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
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Issue 1 - September 2016

 

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Endangeredഀ Wildlife Trust Threatened Amphibian Programme (TAP) Monthlyഀ Newsletter

 

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Proudlyഀ brought to you by :

 

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Tap here toഀ donate to the Endangered Wildlife Trust Threatened Amphibianഀ Programme.

 

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Donate

 

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From the Editor -
ഀ "Frog Lady"

 

Jeanne Tarrant 
Threatenedഀ Amphibian Programme Manager

 

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Hello!ഀ Or should I say Aloha?!

Welcome to our new-look newsletter, which we will beഀ bringing to you on a regular basis keeping you up to speed withഀ frog conservation, research and general frog-related activitiesഀ happening across South Africa every month, both through the work ofഀ the Endangered Wildlife Trust - Threatened Amphibian Programmeഀ (EWT-TAP) and our affiliates. This newsletter also goesഀ hand-in-hand with our fabulous You-Tube series of the same name, soഀ keep an eye out for these, reported by none other than our quirkyഀ presenter, Fred Guttural!
Read More

 

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Vegetableഀ growing and Arbor Day celebrations at the TAP wetlands that areഀ being rehabilitated throughout Durban

 

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We also welcome contributions from my alma mater group,ഀ the African Amphibian Conservation Research Group at North-Westഀ University, our friend Nick Evans (aka Snake Man) and lest weഀ forget the bigger things in life, we hear about Rhinos in ourഀ “Megafauna Corner” for World Rhino Day on 22 September from myഀ colleague, Kirsty Brebner at EWT. If you would like to contributeഀ anything as a reader, please contact us or send in your froggyഀ pics!
ഀ Enjoy!

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Who's Hot on the IUCN Red List?

 

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Well, firstly, what is the Red List? The Red List isഀ managed by the IUCN, was founded in 1964, and is the world's mostഀ comprehensive inventory of the global status of species. What doesഀ this mean? Basically, assessments of extinction risk are made byഀ relevant experts against a set of criteria, such as populationഀ size, rate of decline, distribution and known threats. Today, overഀ 79,800 species (from fungus to frogs to birds) have been assessedഀ across the globe, with the goal of assessing 160,000 species by 2020ഀ to guide vital conservation.

 

Speciesഀ are classified by the IUCN Red List into nine groups:

Extinct (EX) – No known individuals remaining.

Extinct in the wild (EW) – Known only to survive inഀ captivity, or as a naturalized population outside its    ഀ     historic range.

Critically endangered (CR) – Extremely high risk ofഀ extinction in the wild.

Endangered (EN) – High risk of extinction in theഀ wild.

Vulnerable (VU) – High risk of endangerment in theഀ wild.

Near threatened (NT) – Likely to become endangeredഀ in the near future.

Least concern (LC) – Lowest risk. Does not qualifyഀ for a more at-risk category. Widespread and abundant taxa areഀ included in this category.

Data deficient (DD) – Not enough data to make anഀ assessment of its risk of extinction.

Not evaluated (NE) – Has not yet been evaluatedഀ against the criteria.

 

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When discussing the IUCN Red List, the official termഀ "threatened" is a grouping of three categories:ഀ Critically Endangered, Endangered, and Vulnerable.

In terms of amphibians, to date 6,460 species of theഀ 7,479 known species of frogs, salamanders and caeclilians have beenഀ assessed. The EWT-TAP is a proud partner of the Red List authorityഀ and has contributed to both the 2010 and 2016 re-assessments of Southഀ African threatened frogs. While the results of the recentഀ assessment are being finalised, our stats look similar to globalഀ patterns with approximately 32% of our frogs listed as Criticallyഀ Endangered, Endangered or Vulnerable. A very high proportion comparedഀ to other animal groups. Watch this space for outcomes of theഀ updates in the coming months!

 

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African Amphibian Conservation Research Group

 

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Frogs and frog parasites well represented at Localഀ Conference
Six members of the Africanഀ Amphibian Conservation and Research Group (AACRG) presented at the 45thഀ Annual Conference of the Parasitological Society of Southern Africaഀ (PARSA) held in Cape Town on the 29th and 30thഀ of August 2016. Some of the aims of this society are to promote andഀ sustain the study of parasitology and to promote the interests ofഀ parasitologists in southern Africa (Malherbe, 2016). AACRG presentedഀ in the category ‘Freshwater Parasite Biodiversity and Taxonomy’ asഀ well as ‘Posters sessions’. Talks and posters ranged fromഀ first-timers to veterans and student prizes are awarded to the bestഀ presentation in each range for oral presentation and posterഀ presentations. AACRG members; Natasha Kruger (M.Sc. student) wasഀ awarded ‘Best Senior Oral Presentation’ for her talk on “Parasiteഀ introduction to the endangered Western Leopard Toad: spill-over orഀ spill-back?” and Roxanne Conradie (M.Sc. student) was awarded ‘Bestഀ First Time Poster Presentation’ for her poster on “Ultrastructuralഀ comparison of Hepatozoanഀ ixoxo and Hepatozoanഀ theilleri (Adeleorina: Hepatozoidea), parasiting Southഀ African Frogs”. Overall frogs and frog parasites were wellഀ represented at this conference.

ഀ By Natasha Kruger, MSc Student

 

 

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Natasha Krugerഀ presenting at PARSA 2016 on parasite introduction to the Endangeredഀ Western Leopard Toad

 

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Roxanne Conradieഀ and Natasha Kruger awarded respectively for “Best first time posterഀ presentation” and “Best senior oral presentation” at PARSA 2016,

 

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Roxanne Conradieഀ and her Poster presentation on the ultrastructural comparison ofഀ two blood parasite species parasitizing South African frogs

 

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Visitഀ the AACRG website

 

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Mega Fauna Corner

This months Megaഀ Fauna Corner Logo is dedicated to the Rhino in support of
ഀ "World Rhino Day" on the 22nd September.

 

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There are five rhino species in existence today:
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ഀ ·         The Greaterഀ One Horned
ഀ ·         The Javan
ഀ ·         The Sumatran Rhinos in Asia
ഀ ·         The Black andഀ White Rhinos in Africa
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ഀ All five species are under major threat from poaching, which is aഀ threat of such magnitude that it could lead to their extinction.ഀ Poaching has escalated dramatically due to a massive escalation inഀ demand for rhino horn from Asia – notably Vietnam and China. Africaഀ has lost more than 6000 rhinos over the past 10 years, and ifഀ poaching is not brought under control, these iconic megaherbivoresഀ could go the way of the dinosaurs and disappear off the planetഀ forever.
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ഀ Which is why September 22 -  World Rhino Day - is suchഀ an important day. World Rhino Day was started in 2010 by WFF-Southഀ Africa and soon became an annual international event. It is anഀ opportunity to celebrate both African and Asian species of rhino, andഀ to raise awareness of these magnificent creatures through eventsഀ organised by governments, civil society, NGOs, schools andഀ individuals throughout the world.
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ഀ The EWT celebrates World Rhino Day annually by hosting a speakingഀ competition between learners at schools close to important rhinoഀ range areas. Communities are a critical element in the fight againstഀ poaching being not only the first line of defence but also provide aഀ potential pool of poachers, and by targeting and raising awareness inഀ the youth, we believe that we will have a greater long term impactഀ than merely targeting adults in the community. The competition thisഀ year will include 10 schools from around the Lapalala Wildernessഀ Leadership School in the Waterberg, who will present arguments onഀ “What are the social, political and economic impacts of rhinoഀ poaching in South Africa? Develop an argument and present possibleഀ solutions to the impacts and challenges.”
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ഀ This is just one of the EWT focus areas to address poaching in Southഀ Africa. Unfortunately, there is no one solution to the rhino crisis,ഀ and our approach has been to identify gaps in the poaching chain, andഀ then implement interventions to address those gaps. Thus, we deployഀ tracker dogs to reserves to track and apprehend poachers; we alsoഀ deploy sniffer dogs to reserve gates to detect arms and ammunition asഀ well as rhino horn and ivory. We also deploy dogs at OR Tamboഀ International Airport, who check bags for rhino horn and ivory. Weഀ work with communities around parks and reserves, and we work with theഀ local Chinese community to try and prevent community members fromഀ getting involved in the illegal wildlife trade.
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ഀ Please support our rhinos and celebrate these wondrous creatures onഀ World Rhino Day in any special way you wish to!


ഀ By Kirsty Brebner, EWT Rhino Project

 

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Local Frogging

 

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Kloof Frog surveys

 

By Nick Evans - KwaZulu-Natal Amphibian and Reptileഀ Conservation

ഀ South Africa is home to many amazing and beautiful frog species –ഀ around 125 in total. We are very fortunate. One of the mostഀ interesting and unique species though, is the Kloof Frog. Well, they’reഀ all interesting, but I have a real soft-spot for the Kloof Frog.
ഀ The Kloof Frog, Natalobatrachusഀ bonebergi, is listed by the IUCN an Endangered species.ഀ It is found in parts of KwaZulu-Natal, down south to Dwesa-Cwebeഀ Nature Reserve in the Eastern Cape. Like with all wildlife, habitatഀ destruction is their biggest threat.

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Photosഀ taken by froggers in and around Durban

 

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Hadromophryneഀ natalensis, aka Natalഀ Cascade Frog, submitted by Nick Evans, found on Saturdayഀ evening 3rd September at the Crowned Eagle Estates inഀ Gillits

 

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Hyperoliusഀ marmoratus,ഀ aka Painted Reed Frog, submitted by Sun Bradley, found at theഀ beginning of September in their garden in Dawncliffe, Westville
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Natalobatrachus bonebergi, aka Kloof Frog, The endangered Kloof Frog and aഀ clump of eggs,  submitted by Nick Evans, found on the evening ofഀ September 3rd at the Crowned Eagle Estate inഀ Gillits 

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Breviceps verrucosus aka Plaintive Rain Frog, submitted by Nickഀ Evans, and 
ഀ David Knox-Whitehead, found in Springside on September 14th
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Amietophrynusഀ rangeriഀ  aka Raucous Toad, submitted by Gary Kyle, found after aഀ recent trip to the Eastern Cape

 

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Hyperoliusഀ pickersgilli akaഀ Pickersgill's Reed Frog, submitted by Nick Evans, found at Mountഀ Moreland September 2016
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Hyperoliusഀ marmoratus,ഀ aka Painted Reed Frog, submitted by Shirley Sage, foundഀ in their daytime hideaway September 2016
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We would like to invite frogging groups around Southഀ Africa to submit their photos from the field to us, which will helpഀ submit to Museum and i-Spot This means your finds willഀ contribute to the Frog Atlas Project in South Africa. For moreഀ information on the Frog Atlas Project Click Here.

 

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We will feature 5ഀ of our favourite images a month.  
ഀ To send us your frogging pictures:

 

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Click Here

 

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Fred's Soap Box

 

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Tadpole Corner

 

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Heyഀ kids enter this months colouring in competition


Print this picture, colour itഀ in, put your name and age on it, take a picture of it or scanഀ it and email it to thehoppingtonpost@nbproductions.co.za

ഀ Competition closes 15thഀ October 2016.
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ഀ Winner will be notified on the 20th of October 2016ഀ and we will publish a picture of the winner in our November issue.

 

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Tadpole Corner'sഀ Fun Leap Day for Frogs - Tanglewood Nature Reserve

 

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THE HOPPINGTON POST   EP 7   Leap Frog Day 2


Cute 2016 Leap Day for Frogs Video

 

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Watch Video

 

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Special Feature

 

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The IUCN (International Union for the Conservation ofഀ Nature) World Conservation Congress was held between 1 – 10ഀ September in Honolulu, Hawai’i. Over ten thousand leaders fromഀ government, civil society, indigenous communities, faith andഀ spiritual traditions, the private sector, and academia gathered forഀ the meeting, and I was fortunate to be among them. In fact, I wasഀ one of a small group that were the ONLY representatives forഀ amphibians of the entire event. Along with partners from the IUCNഀ Amphibian Specialist Group, Amphibian Survival Alliance and Redഀ List Authority, we presented a workshop with the aim of engagingഀ more than just amphibian experts in to the realm of amphibianഀ conservation. While our workshop was well attended, the fact thatഀ it was the only session (of over 1600 different events) focused onഀ amphibians, certainly highlights that we need to raise the profileഀ of these, the most threatened animals on the planet! Althoughഀ perhaps this was also a reflection of the host state, as there areഀ in fact no native frogs in Hawaii and the six species that areഀ present have all been introduced and some of them, such as theഀ Coqui Frog originally from Puerto Rico, possibly introduced withഀ pot plants and is now the subject of intense eradication efforts.ഀ However, in terms of looking after our frogs, I am very proud toഀ report that as far as our amphibian conservation work goes in Southഀ Africa, we are well on the road to getting it right!
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Atഀ the IUCN World Conservation Congress
ഀ From left to right...
ഀ Jennifer Luedke (Red List Authority), Phil Bishop (Chair, Amphibianഀ Specialist Group), Jane Goodall, Helen Meredith (Amphibian Survivalഀ Alliance), Ariadne Angula (IUCN), Jeanne Tarrantഀ (EWT Threatened Amphibian Programme Manager)

 

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The diversity of sessions during the Congress wasഀ tricky for someone like me who has trouble with decision making –ഀ topics ranged from wildlife trafficking, indigenous cultures andഀ conservation, women and wetlands, media and social change,ഀ sustainable funding, climate change and many many more, covered atഀ the various pavilions, knowledge cafés, workshops and conservationഀ campuses. An overwhelming experience, but of most value was meetingഀ new people (and putting faces to emails!) from all over the planetഀ all with the same common goal – keeping this planet and itsഀ inhabitants thriving for the foreseeable future. Aloha and Mahalo!

 

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A great final gesture from theഀ outgoing president.

 

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Watch Video

 

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Here are daily highlight compilations from Septemberഀ 1st through to the 5th of the IUCNഀ World Conservation Congress 2016:

 

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Daily highlights from 1ഀ September 2016

 

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Daily highlights from 2ഀ September 2016

 

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Daily highlights from 3ഀ September 2016

 

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Daily highlights from 4ഀ September 2016

 

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Daily highlights from 5ഀ September 2016

 

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Important Dates

 

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September - Arbor celebrations throughout the month 
Wednesday 21st - Threatenedഀ Amphibian Programme will hold a celebration at Adams Mission
19ഀ September -ഀ International Coastal Clean-Up day
22ഀ September -ഀ World Rhino Day
3 October - World Habitat Day
10-15 October - National Marine Week (TAP will be holding celebrationsഀ with our dune rehabilitation teams)
31 September- 4ഀ October - KZN Symposium of Contemporary Conservation

 

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SUBSCRIBEഀ NOW

 

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The EWT Threatened Amphibian Programme isഀ supported by the following Donors:

 

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Tap here toഀ donate to the Endangered Wildlife Trust Threatened Amphibianഀ Programme.

 

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Donate

 

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Partners:

 

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