On a visit to Mount Pisgah Arboretum today, you might encounter second-graders discovering their first rough-skinned
newt with one of our volunteer nature guides, college students restoring habitat in our creek, a local expert leading a group walk to find lichens and mosses, birdwatchers exploring our oak savannahs, volunteers working together to resurface a trail, and visitors pausing to rest and reflect on a memorial bench.
We found that occupancy of 3 amphibian species (California Red-legged Frog, Ram draytonii; Sierran Treefrog, Hyliola sierra; and Rough-skinned
Newt, Taricha granulosa) among 21 coastal-dune drainages was high, with most coastal-dune drainages occupied by all 3 species.
Beneath the bumpy rind of this rough-skinned
citrus fruit lies a natural generosity.
In the beginning there were rough-skinned
newts and snakes who wanted to eat them.
For starters, the D-tag's suction cup attachment--intended to adhere easily (and non-invasively) to smooth-sided whales--would not stick to rough-skinned
It's the same poison found in a number of other creatures, including puffer fish, several types of frogs, North America's rough-skinned
newt, the blue-ringed octopus, and some other flatworms.
These include other flatworms, frogs, North America's rough-skinned
newt, and the blue-ringed octopus.
Suddenly, quite unannounced, he's there at my elbow - surprisingly tall, hair fashionably tousled, in sweater and jeans, with a strong, rough-skinned
Hoary bats, bugling elks, rough-skinned
newts, lungless salamanders, and even predaceous centipedes get equal billing with the famed spotted owl--in pictures by such eminent nature photographers as Frank Balthis, Michael Sewell, and Larry Ulrich.
They are the thick, muscular fingers, chipped fingernails and rough-skinned
hands of a man who has worked hard battling fires as a Los Angeles City firefighter.
A squat rough-skinned
green variety, Barfoot achieved year-round supply for the first time this year.
You can buy sweet potatoes in two versions: the light-skinned tuber with yellow pulp: and the moister, rough-skinned
one that's bright orange when cooked--most people call this a "yam.