It is always a delight to come across a narrow-mouth frog (also called a narrow-mouth toad), which is frequently heard but seldom seen due to its sheltering nature. The calls sound similar to the bleating of sheep, most commonly heard around my house after a rain. This is a young frog, but even as adults they rarely reach 1.5 inches in length. The shape of the narrow-mouth frog is unique, making it easy to identify: a small pointy little snout, rotund body with relatively smooth skin, and a fold of skin across its head located just behind the eyes. I noticed him hopping away with the insects in front of the hose as I watered the garden. I then promptly returned him to his place so he could continue eating ants and termites like a good frog. Special note: if you handle one, wash your hands. The skin secretions of this frog can cause burning if you rub your eyes or somehow get it in your mouth.