The eerie warble of the Puerto Rican crested toad — a golden-eyed, pebbly-skinned species that’s Puerto Rico’s only native toad — is the most recent addition to our lineup of wildlife ringtones. Other popular picks are the siren song of the Okinawa dugong — a species fabled to have been mistaken for a mermaid by sailors — and the call of a relatively (and temporarily) pint-sized elephant seal pup as it cries for its mother.
We're sorry to report that our ringtone distributor Myxer.com is having technical difficulties. If you'd like to save a ringtone file to your computer or phone, click on the preview link above and download each ringtone by right-clicking on the preview link next to a given ringtone. We hope to have a better distribution system up and running again soon.
The Center for Biological Diversity offers you free endangered species ringtones and phone wallpapers — a collection of high-quality, authentic sounds and images of some of the world’s most threatened birds, owls, frogs, toads and marine mammals.
Whether the cry of the Mexican gray wolf or the underwater warbles of the beluga whale, our ringtones provide a great starting point for talking about the plight of threatened species worldwide. In fact, they've been downloaded by about 620,000 people in nearly 180 countries around the globe, including the United Kingdom, Canada, China, Japan, Iran, India, Poland, Germany, France, Brazil, Australia, and the United States. Make a statement with your cell phone and download free endangered species ringtones now.
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Do you have an endangered (or rare) wildlife recording you'd like to share? We'd love to hear it. Send a sound file to email@example.com or ask us for instructions on mailing a tape or CD.
View our Spanish version of this website at www.llamadassalvajes.org.