The page you requested has moved and you've automatically been taken to its new location.

Please update your link or bookmark after closing this notice.

Skip to content U.S. Department of Transportation/Federal Highway AdministrationU.S. Department of Transportation/Federal Highway Administration

Office of Planning, Environment, & Realty (HEP)
PlanningEnvironmentReal Estate

HEP Events Guidance Publications Awards Contacts

Paw Print Wildlife and Highways: An Overview Tortoise Underpasses Badger Tunnels Four Tools to Assess Wildlife Linkage Areas Programs to Remove Fish Passage Barriers Bear Underpasses Salamander Tunnels Passages for Large Mammals Goat Underpasses Computer Model Highway-Wildlife Relationships Amphibian-Reptile Wall and Culverts An Overpass for Animals and Humans
PreviousPrevious Photo Photo Credits NextNext Photo

Photo of Salamaders Exiting a Tunnel

Salamander Tunnels 25 of 44
Photo of Salamaders Exiting a Tunnel
Photo by Scott Jackson

One night every spring, most of Amherst's migrating salamanders use these tunnels to get to vernal pools where they mate and lay their eggs.

Salamander Tunnels | Table of Contents
Previous Photo | Photo Credits | Next Photo

Updated: 7/18/2012
HEP Home Planning Environment Real Estate
Federal Highway Administration | 1200 New Jersey Avenue, SE | Washington, DC 20590 | 202-366-4000