Wildlife Photos: A salute to Costa Rica's natives on World Wildlife Day Lindsay Fendt March 3, 2015 1 comment Email Send to a friend From: To: The red-eyed tree frog (Agalychnis callidryas) is extremely common in Costa Rica. The nocturnal frog covers its colored skin during the day to camouflage with the underside of leaves. Lindsay Fendt/The Tico Times Squirrel monkeys (Simia sciureus) are the rarest monkeys in Costa Rica with populations only remaining in Manuel Antonio and Corcovado National Parks. Lindsay Fendt/The Tico Times Baird’s Tapirs (Tapirus bairdii) are endangered, but pockets can be found within Costa Rica’s national parks. Lindsay Fendt/The Tico Times Olive ridley sea turtles (Lepidochelys olivacea) arrive to Costa Rica’s shores in massive herds made up of thousands known as an arribada. Lindsay Fendt/The Tico Times Three-toed sloths (Bradypus variegatus) are among the most biologically successful creatures in the rainforest. Lindsay Fendt/The Tico Times Spinner dolphins (Stenella longirostis) can leap out of the water and spin up to 10 times. The dolphins swim in large pods off the Osa Peninsula in Costa Rica’s southern Pacific. Lindsay Fendt/The Tico Times Contact Lindsay Fendt at email@example.com Recommended Police seize jewelry made from endangered turtles' shells PHOTOS: Wildlife rescue center saves mother and baby sloths with C-section The 'Blackfish Effect': SeaWorld to build new orca whale habitats Caught in the act: After turtle poacher fails to appear in court, police find him returning from another hunt Suspects in slaying of sea turtle conservationist Jairo Mora will stand trial Dutch teen targets Pacific Ocean 'plastic soup' menace Police rescue injured dolphin from beach in Costa Rica's Osa Peninsula High-tech backpacks key to saving baby sloths Little has changed 1 year after slaying of Costa Rica conservationist Jairo Mora One of Sea Shepherd’s missions in Costa Rica: Protecting whales Log in to comment Swapankumar Bagchi March 3, 2015 world wild life day 3rd march 201. save them to save us.