Frog global price quotes



The current, latest prices of Frog in the world in the global markets

frog large


Price range: 130 - 140 THB / 1 kg | Market: Talaad Thai Market | Date: 2022-05-16

frog small


Price range: 120 - 125 THB / 1 kg | Market: Talaad Thai Market | Date: 2022-05-16

frog (leg) import


Price range: 30 - 35 EUR / 1 kg | Market: MIN Rungis | Date: 2022-05-13

frog (leg) import frozen


Price range: 15 - 17 EUR / 1 kg | Market: MIN Rungis | Date: 2022-05-12

frog legs sinaloa


Price range: 150 - 154 MXN / 1 kg | Market: Fish Markets of LaNuevaViga, DF | Date: 2021-09-24

frog legs michoacán


Price range: 160 - 180 MXN / 1 kg | Market: Fish Markets of Monterrey, NuevoLeón | Date: 2021-09-23

Frog

The Edible Frog (Pelophylax cretensis) is a species of frog found across Europe that is also known as the Common Water Frog and the Green Frog. The Edible Frog is a hybrid of two other European Frogs, the Pool Frog and Marsh Frog, which bred when isolated populations were brought together during the Ice Ages.

It is a semi-aquatic frog and so prefers habitats with both land and water, such as ponds, lakes, marshes, and flooded ditches. The Edible Frog eats invertebrates such as small fish, worms, wading birds, and insects that it finds on the surface of the water or within its grassy surroundings.

Edble Frogs breed in the Spring and lay their eggs in clumps on water plants. Their tadpoles feed off of aquatic vegetation during their early development, eventually developing lungs and leaving the water as juvenile Edible Frogs.

Edible frogs live in ponds, marshes, ditches and slow-moving streams. They eat aquatic invertebrates such as fish, worms and insects along with wading birds. They breed in the spring and lay eggs in clumps on water plants. The tadpoles feed off of aquatic vegetation during their early development, eventually developing lungs and leaving the water as juvenile Edible Frogs.

This species is found across Europe but has been classified as Near Threatened by the IUCN Red List since 2002. Though there is still currently no evidence of the Edible Frog being under threat, a large drop in numbers has been recorded in some areas, particularly northern France and around the Alps where they have not been seen for decades. The exact causes of their disappearance from these locations are unknown but many fear that climate change may be playing a factor.

The male Edible Frog croaks loudly to attract the attention of female frogs during mating season which is between March and May. The eggs are laid in water where they soon hatch into tadpoles that live off algae until they grow their adult legs and lungs, at about six weeks old.

The Edible Frog gets its name from the fact that it was once considered a popular meal in parts of Europe. It is now protected under Schedule 5 of the Wildlife and Countryside Act 1981.

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