The Long-Toed Salamander is a salamander that is considered a mole salamander. It is found in North America.
The Long-Toed Salamander has a long body and is usually black with a stripe of yellow, green or tan. This salamander has spots so that they can be on the side of the body followed with blue or white specks.
The belly of the Long-Toed Salamander is brown or dark in color and has white flecks. The Long-Toed Salamander has wart like things on its body.
The eggs of the Long-Toed Salamander are long and clear looking. They make the eggs look like they are in green jelly instead of clear like other animals.
When the Salamander gets older, it will have brown, black and yellow colored skin and this will change as it gets older.
The Long-Toed Salamander can grow up to 5 inches long.
The Long-Toed Salamander is found in different parts of North America. It likes to live in areas that are rainforests, coniferous forests, areas with a lot of brush, in meadows, in rocky areas and in areas that are covered in debris.
The Long-Toed Salamander is also known to hide under rocks and in other animal burrows. This salamander also likes to be close to waters such as ponds, lakes, rivers or streams, but mostly during mating season.
The Long-Toed Salamander is one of the most known salamanders in North America. It is found in different areas including California and Alaska.
The Long-Toed Salamander goes through different stages, it starts off as an egg, goes to a larva, becomes a juvenile and then becomes an adult.
When it is a juvenile, it has gills and spends most of the time in the water. When it is an adult, it will dig and hide in the soil or in logs that are laying around.
The Long-Toed Salamander eats things such as worms, small fish, beetles, tadpoles and insects. The Long-Toed Salamander is a carnivore which means it eats meat.
The predators of the Long-Toed Salamander are mammals, birds, fish and snakes.
The Long-Toed Salamander can live up to 10 years.
The Long-Toed Salamander will find a mate when there is a big rain or a lot of snow melt.
The male will rub his nose on the females nose to show her that he is interested. He will also wave at her with his hand. If the female follows, then this means that she is interested.
The female Long-Toed Salamander will lay eggs in February and will lay her eggs close to water areas.
In some areas, the Long-Toed Salamander stays active all year long. In some areas, it will hibernate when it becomes winter.
When the Long-Toed Salamander feels threatened, it will secrete poison from its tail, and it can taste bad to the predators. The color of the salamander shows the predators that it is poison and to leave it alone.