Nature

Frogs: The Thin Green Line

Series Website »
Episode Guide »
It is the greatest mass extinction since the dinosaurs. Population by population, species by species, amphibians are vanishing off the face of the Earth. Despite international alarm and scientists scrambling for answers, the steady hemorrhaging of amphibians continues like a leaky faucet that cannot be fixed or a wound that will not heal. Large-scale die-offs of frogs around the world have prompted scientists to take desperate measures to try to save those they can.
 

More Episodes

  • Animal Misfits
  • Penguins: Spy in the Huddle | Episode 3 | Growing Up
  • Penguins: Spy in the Huddle | Episode 2 | First Steps
  • Penguins: Spy in the Huddle | Episode 1 | The Journey
  • Leave it to Beavers
  • Snow Monkeys
  • Touching the Wild
  • My Bionic Pet
  • Ireland's Wild River
  • Honey Badgers: Masters of Mayhem
  • Meet the Coywolf
  • Parrot Confidential
  • Love in the Animal Kingdom
  • Great Zebra Exodus
  • The Private Life of Deer
  • The Mystery of Eels
  • What Plants Talk About
  • Cold Warriors: Wolves and Buffalo
  • An Original DUCKumentary
  • Animal Odd Couples
  • Magic of the Snowy Owl
  • Siberian Tiger Quest
  • Cracking the Koala Code
  • The White Lions


Comments

Share your thoughts, questions, and comments on "Nature" here.
 

Web Series: Makin’ Friends With Ryan Miller

Vermont transplant and Guster frontman Ryan Miller seeks out far-fetched friends across the state! Available exclusively online.

Vermont Winners!

Check out winning Vermont entries to the 2014 PBS Kids Writers Contest!

Lifelong Learning

Learn about our new PLUS channel


A second HD broadcast service offering alternative programming and more content from local and regional producers.

 

Vermont PBS Weekly

Our weekly email newsletter highlighting upcoming shows and important station news. Sign Up Today!

Vermont PBS

204 Ethan Allen Avenue
Colchester, VT 05446
(802) 655-4800
© 2014 Vermont PBS
All Rights Reserved

Facebook Twitter YouTube LinkedIn Pinterest