By Andrew L. Seaman and Jonathan StempelPosted Apr 14, 2018 06:15:24More than 200 frogs were rescued in the state of Georgia in the first year of a statewide program to rescue the amphibian.

Georgia Department of Natural Resources spokesman Kevin Hinson told the Atlanta Journal-Constitution that the state had only rescued about 150 frogs since it began its program in 2017.

The state is the only one of the nation’s 33 states to have successfully rescued more than 100 frogs.

Hinson said that the number of frogs rescued in 2017 was about half the number that had been rescued the year before.

The Georgia Department of Agriculture’s amphibian rescue program uses the Georgia Wildlife Conservation Commission’s Humpback and Duck Program.

The program is funded through a $2 million grant from the National Science Foundation.

The frogs are taken to a water rescue center, where they are transported to a facility in Atlanta, where the frogs are fed and given the right nutrition to keep them alive.

The animals then go to a breeding facility in Georgia.

Once they are healthy, the frogs will be released back into the wild and returned to the ponds, which are also filled with water and stocked with food.

Henson said the Georgia program is in its final year and that it will end next week.

“The animals that were released in the beginning were probably the best that we’ve ever seen,” he said.

The program was approved by Georgia’s Legislature in 2017, but the state has not made any decisions about its next steps.

The state also has about 5,000 other amphibian species on its endangered species list, according to Hinson.

Hensley said the department plans to begin using a GPS tracking system to help it determine when to release the frogs.

The department has a program that will be deployed in the next year or so.

Hansen said that as part of the program, the state will release two to four per day during the day, which will help the state keep tabs on the number and health of frogs being released into the environment.

The system will allow the department to monitor frogs at all times and to identify and capture them when they are not in the ponds.

Hines said that he hoped the GPS tracking program will also allow the state to identify amphibian populations that have changed over the years.

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