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1 Alford, R. A. 1981. Community organization and behavior of anuran larvae in a northern Florida temporary pond. M.S. Thesis, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, USA. 97pp.
2 Alford, R. A. 1986. Habitat use and positional behavior of anuran larvae in a northern Florida temporary pond. Copeia 1986:408–423.
3 Babbitt, K. J. 1996. Tadpoles and predators: patterns in space and time and the influence of habitat complexity on their interactions. Dissertation, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, USA. 135pp.
4 Babbitt, K. J., and G. W. Tanner. 2000. Use of temporary wetlands by anurans in a hydrologically modified landscape. Wetlands 20:313–322.
5 Bartlett, R. D. 1989. Notes on the little grass frog, Pseudacris ocularis. Vivarium 2(2):25–27.
6 Bartlett, R. D. 2001. Phantastic Pseudacris—frustrating to find in the field. Reptile & Amphibian Hobbyist 7(2):28–35.
7 Bartram, W. 1791. Travels through North & South Carolina, Georgia, East & West Florida, the Cherokee country, the extensive territories of the Muscogulges, or Creek Confederacy, and the country of the Chactaws; containing, an account of the soil and natural productions of those regions, together with observations on the manners of the Indians. James & Johnson, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, USA. 522pp. Bartram, W. 1947. The travels of William Bartram [edited by Mark van Doren]. Dover, New York, New York, USA. 414pp.
8 Blair, W. F. 1958. Call differences as an isolation mechanism in Florida species of hylid frogs. Quarterly Journal of the Florida Academy of Sciences 21:32–48.
9 Carr, A. F., Jr. 1940. A contribution to the herpetology of Florida. University of Florida Publications, Biological Sciences 3:1–118.
10 Christman, S. P., C. A. Young, S. Gonzalez, K. Hill, G. Navratil, and P. Delis. 2000. New records of amphibians and reptiles from Hardee County, Florida. Herpetological Review 31:116–117.
11 Deckert, R. F. 1915. Concluding notes on the Salientia of Jacksonville, Florida. Copeia 1915(20):21–24.
12 Deckert, R. F. 1921. Amphibian notes from Dade Co., Florida. Copeia 1921:20–23.
13 Dodd, C. K., Jr. 1990. Effectiveness of drift fence enclosures in sampling amphibians in sandhill pond habitats. Page 57 (abstract) in Proceedings of the Joint Meeting of the 38th Annual Meeting of the Herpetologists' League and the 33rd Annual Meeting of the Society for the Study of Amphibians and Reptiles; 5–9 August 1990, Tulane University, New Orleans, Louisiana, USA.
14 Dodd, C. K., Jr. 1991. Drift fence-associated sampling bias of amphibians at a Florida sandhills temporary pond. Journal of Herpetology 25:296–301.
15 Dodd, C. K., Jr. 1996. Use of terrestrial habitats by amphibians in the sandhill uplands of north-central Florida. Alytes 14:42–52.
16 Domingue O'Neill, E. 1995. Amphibian and reptile communities of temporary ponds in a managed pine flatwood. M.S. Thesis, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, USA. 106pp.
17 Enge, K. M., and K. N. Wood. 1999–2000. A herpetofaunal survey of Chassahowitzka Wildlife Management Area, Hernando County, Florida. Herpetological Natural History 7:117–144.
18 Franz, R., and C. J. Chantell. 1978. Limnaoedus, L. ocularis. Little grass frog. Catalogue of American Amphibians and Reptiles 209.1–2.
19 Godwin, J. C. 1992. Geographic distribution: Pseudacris ocularis (little grass frog). Herpetological Review 23:87.
20 Gosner, K. L., and D. A. Rossman. 1960. Eggs and larval development of the treefrogs Hyla crucifer and Hyla ocularis. Herpetologica 16:225–232.
21 Green, D. M. 1979. Functional and comparative morphology of treefrog toe pads. M.S. Thesis, University of Guelph, Guelph, Ontario, Canada.
22 Green, D. M. 1979. Treefrog toe pads: comparative surface morphology using scanning electron microscopy. Canadian Journal of Zoology 57:2033–2046.
23 Harper, F. 1935. Records of amphibians in the southeastern states. American Midland Naturalist 16:275–310.
24 Harper, F. 1939. Distribution, taxonomy, nomenclature, and habits of the little tree-frog (Hyla ocularis). American Midland Naturalist 22:134–149.
25 Hedges, S. B. 1986. An electrophoretic analysis of Holarctic hylid frog evolution. Systematic Zoology 35:1–21.
26 Jensen, J. B. 1994. Geographic distribution: Pseudacris ocularis (little grass frog). Herpetological Review 25:161.
27 Kehr, A. I. 1997. Stage-frequency and habitat selection of a cohort of Pseudacris ocularis tadpoles (Hylidae: Anura) in a Florida temporary pond. Herpetological Journal (British Herpetological Society) 7:103–109.
28 Moler, P. E. 1982. Geographic distribution: Limnaoedus ocularis (little grass frog). Herpetological Review 13(4):131.
29 Moler, P. E. 1983. Winter serenade. Florida Wildlife 36(5):18–23.
30 Owen, R. D. 1996. A comparison of breeding phenology and microhabitat requirements among three species of chorus frog from east central Florida. Page 28 (abstract) in Proceedings of the 39th Annual Meeting of the Society for the Study of Amphibians and Reptiles, 24–29 July 1996, University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kansas, USA.
31 Owen, R. D. 1996. Breeding phenology and microhabitat use among three chorus frog species (Pseudacris) in east-central Florida. M.S. Thesis, University Central Florida, Orlando, Florida, USA. 256pp.
32 Owen, R. D., and S. A. Johnson. 1997. Pseudacris ocularis (little grass frog). Predation. Herpetological Review 28:200.
33 Stevenson, D., and D. Crowe. 1992. Geographic distribution: Pseudacris ocularis (little grass frog). Herpetological Review 23:86–87.
34 Warner, S. C., and W. A. Dunson. 1998. The effect of low pH on amphibians breeding in temporary ponds in north Florida. Florida Game and Fresh Water Fish Commission Final Report, Tallahassee, Florida, USA. 87pp.
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