Government partners


Kristina Robbins in the field. Photo: Isabelle Groc

Christine Bishop holding an Oregon Spotted Frog

Christine Bishop holding Oregon Spotted Frog.

The OSFRT include members from the BC Ministry of Environment, BC Ministry of Forests, Lands, and Natural Resource Operations, Environment Canada, Canadian Wildlife Service, Corrections Services Canada, Department of National Defense, Seabird Island Band, District of Kent, Fraser Valley Regional District.

Featured members

Kristina Robbins

Kristina Robbins is the Fish & Aquatic Wildlife Resource Section Head with the BC Ministry of Forests, Lands and Natural Resource Operations. She has 12 years of professional experience in applied biology and natural resource management, focusing on Species-at-Risk recovery planning and implementation. Kristina has been working on Oregon Spotted Frog recovery since 2010 and currently chairs the Recovery Team. “The story of Oregon Spotted Frog has so much to teach us. I think it challenges Canadians to really think about how they value biodiversity and the remnant habitats this frog depends on.”

Kendra Morgan

Kendra Morgan is an Environmental Biologist with the BC Ministry of Forests, Lands and Natural Resource Operations. She has a Bachelor of Science degree in Biology from Simon Fraser University with an emphasis on ecology and evolution. Kendra has nine years of experience as a field biologist working on a diverse range of projects including invasive plant management, wildlife species at risk surveys, radio-telemetry, Sensitive Habitat Inventory Mapping, and at-risk ecosystem vegetation surveys.

Kendra has focused on conservation of at risk amphibians species in BC and has been working on Oregon Spotted Frog Recovery since 2011.

Christine Bishop

Dr. Christine A. Bishop is a Research Scientist with the Canadian federal Department of the Environment and adjunct professor at Simon Fraser University and the University of British Columbia. Her research examines the effects of multiple stressors on wildlife populations such as environmental contaminants, habitat fragmentation/ restoration, and road mortality focusing on birds, reptiles and amphibians, especially species at risk, in wetlands and riparian areas. She has been a member of the Oregon Spotted Frog team since 2000. The focus of her research on Oregon Spotted Frog is on spatial and temporal variation in hatching success of eggs.