On Kristina Cohen’s 2016 J. Exp. Biol. paper – How embryos escape from danger
Red-eyed treefrog embryos hatch in seconds – Inside JEB
Baby frogs have a super-speedy way to escape snakes – National Geographic Phenomena/Not Exactly Rocket Science
Video reveals how iconic frog’s embryos escape death – Science, complete with music video
Badass frog embryos can hatch in seconds to escape snakes and wasps – The Verge
Frog embryos speed-hatch to escape danger – Live Science
When under attack, these frogs hatch themselves – New York Times/Science Take
Baby frogs hatch in a hurry when snakes attack – IFLScience!
Researcher studies how embryos escape from danger – BU Research
Frog embryos escape from snakes by releasing egg-dissolving enzymes from their faces – The Science Explorer
Clever treefrogs – Popular Science
Baby frogs escape from snake in seconds – Mongabay
Video captures tadpole escape artists in Panama – Eureka Alerts/Smithsonian Tropical Research Institute
Les embryons de grenouilles sont capables de fuir les prédateurs – Sciences et Avenir
On escape hatching and the Development of Adaptive Embryo Behavior
Boston University Research article (with video) about the work we’re doing on our 5-year NSF-funded project.
Another version of the “Escape Hatch” story, in Bostonia magazine.
Discover Magazine article (by BU Science Journalism graduate Kate Wheeling)
On Jesse Delia’s 2014 Proc. R. Soc. B paper – hatching to escape paternal neglect
On our new BU Herpetology course
Spring 2014, by Professors Christopher Schneider and Karen Warkentin, with TF Kristina Cohen
Nets and Nooses: Adventures in Herpetology (story by BU Journalism MA students)
Teachable moments in gator country – BU Today
Smithsonian Magazine – 2013
“How the treefrog has redefined our view of biology” – On red-eyed treefrogs, hatching, phenotypic plasticity, and our research life in the Warkentin Lab at the Smithsonian Tropical Research Institute in Panama.
Science Friday – Treefrog tremulation
On Michael Caldwell’s PhD research and Current Biology paper on vibrational communication in competitive interactions between male red-eyed treefrogs (Caldwell et al 2010)