The Pacific tree frog controls pest populations (AmphibiaWeb 2013).

They are nocturnal animals (EOL 2013).

The Pacific tree frog is the most common frog in the United States (EOL 2013).

In 2007 the Pacific tree frog was named the official state amphibian of Washington (EOL 2013).

The frogs mostly feed on bacteria, algae, and floating vegetative debris (ADW 2013).

They have long-sticky tongues to catch their prey (California Herps 2013).

The Pacific tree frogs' mating calls have been recorded and used in many backgrounds of Hollywood movies (California Herps 2013).

They are the smallest and most commonly heard frog in Oregon (Breakthrough 2013).

They are the only frogs that make the “ribbit” sound (Breakthrough 2013). the Pacific tree frog

The Pacific tree frog has other common names such as the Northwest chorus frog and Pacific chorus frog (Breakthrough 2013).

They have two distinct features, a dark stripe across their eyes and rounded toe pads (Breakthrough 2013).

As water temperature increases, development of the Pacific tree frog decreases (Breakthrough 2013).

Males differ from females by having a darker pigmented throat (Benard 2013).

A Pacific tree frog can change color rapidly from light to dark (Benard 2013).

The Pacific tree frog is misleading, these frogs spend minimum to no time in trees (Benard 2006).

Check out the References next to find out more about the Pacific tree frog.