This species occurs on the eastern slopes of the Bolivian Andes, in the departments of Cochabamba and Santa Cruz, at 1,600-2,400m asl (Köhler 2000). Initially, it was known from 51.8km southwest of Tunari Village, Cochabamba Department (Cannatella 1980), and later it was reported in Sehuencas at 2,300m asl (De la Riva 1990), in La Siberia region between Cochabamba and Santa Cruz departments, and in La Yunga at 2,000m asl in Santa Cruz department (Marquez et al. 1996). It was reported from El Palmar in Chuquisaca department in 1997 (Harvey 1997).
Habitat and Ecology
This species inhabits wet montane forest including cloud and Yungas forest. It is an arboreal species, and can be observed perching on vegetation close to streams and small waterfalls, where it also breeds.
It is a common species. At present the population appears to be stable.
Agricultural development, agricultural pollution and the development of roads are a major threat to the species' habitat.
Its range includes Amboro, Carrasco, El Palmar and Madidi National Parks.
Red List Status
Least Concern (LC)
Listed as Least Concern in view of its wide distribution, presumed large population, and because it is unlikely to be declining fast enough to qualify for listing in a more threatened category.
Harvey (1996) synonymized Cochranella flavidigitata with N. bejaranoi.
Claudia Cortez, Steffen Reichle, Ignacio De la Riva, Jörn Köhler 2004. Nymphargus bejaranoi. The IUCN Red List of Threatened Species 2004: e.T54949A11231193. http://dx.doi.org/10.2305/IUCN.UK.2004.RLTS.T54949A11231193.en .Downloaded on 23 January 2019