Lungless Salamanders species

Four-toed salamander

Hemidactylium scutatum The Four toed salamander is a medium sized amphibians the reach 5 to 10 cm and is part of the Plethodontidae family of amphibians, the lungless salamanders. It is red to brown in colour with gray sides and a white belly black-dotted belly and an orange tail. In the wild they can also  Learn more on Four-toed salamander »

Clouded Salamander

Aneides ferreus The clouded salamander is a medium size salamander that reach around 8 to 10 cm and have slim elongated legs and are very agile which make them one of the rare amphibians of Canada that likes to climb. Clouded salamander are member of the Plethodontidae family : the lungless salamanders.   Clouded salamanders  Learn more on Clouded Salamander »

Northern spring salamander

Gyrinophilus porphyriticus porphyriticus Northern spring salamanders are an amphibians species that belong to the Plethodontidae family, the lungless salamanders. It’s Latin name comes from the Greek name of a purple stone, the porphyry and for this reason northern spring salamanders are often called purple salamanders in reason of it’s colours.   Northern spring salamanders are  Learn more on Northern spring salamander »

Allegheny Mountain Dusky Salamander

Desmognathus Ochrophaeus The Allegheny Mountain Dusky Salamander is a medium-sized salamander specie from Canada that grows up to 10cm. Adults are brown and have widely variable coloration patterns. Usually, it wear a light stripe down the back, with a row of dark spots on the centre and dark pigments on the flank. Allegheny mountain dusky  Learn more on Allegheny Mountain Dusky Salamander »

Two-Lined Salamander

Eurycea Bislineata Two-lined salamander are small sized, reaching 8.5 cm with the tail counting for half of this size and has every members of it’s family, the plethodontidae they are lungless and relates on their skin for breathing. The Two-lined salamander is known in Canada has the Brook Salamander because of their preference for running  Learn more on Two-Lined Salamander »