This species is currently known only from Phu Jong-Na Yoi National Park, in Na Chaloey District, Ubon Ratchatani Province, in eastern Thailand, at 230-360m asl (Stuart et al., 2006). Future surveys might show it to occur a little more widely, but a month-long survey in Laos, close to the type locality, did not locate any specimens (B.L. Stuart, pers. comm.). However, specimens from a new locality in Thailand, that are probably this species, are currently being examined (Y. Chuaynkern, pers. comm.).
Habitat and Ecology
This species has been found in a variety of habitats: on igneous bedrock in deciduous dipterocarp forest with a grassy understory; on a road through hilly evergreen forest; and in hilly evergreen forest near flowing, rocky streams (Stuart et al., 2006). Adults appear to be most active at night (19h00–21h00 ) (Stuart et al., 2006). Tadpoles have been found in a rain-filled depression on igneous bedrock in deciduous dipterocarp forest with grassy understory (Stuart et al., 2006). Although it has been found in slightly disturbed habitats (on a road in forest), there is no evidence that it can tolerate severe anthropogenic disturbance (B.L. Stuart pers. comm.).
This species is common in suitable habitat in Phu Jong-Na Yoi National Park.
No information is available on threats to this species. All records so far are from a well-managed national park.
It occurs in the Phu Jong-Na Yoi National Park (Stuart et al., 2006). Surveys are needed to determine its geographic distribution, abundance, ecological requirements, threats and conservation needs.
Red List Status
Data Deficient (DD)
Bryan Stuart, Yodchaiy Chuaynkern 2008. Fejervarya triora. In: IUCN 2014