Results indicate that Te differed among sites with cooler temperatures at higher elevation. Air temperature (F3,2920=56.86, p<0.0001) and time of day (F3,266=10.61, p<0.0001) significantly predicted Te, though their effects on Te differed among sites and among habitats. Within a site, Te was not different between habitats. Tb of frogs differed among sites (F14,166=2.90, p=0.0048) but not among habitats (F1,166=1.53, p=0.2180). Within a site, Tb varied within and among species. Average Te and Tb for all sites fell within Bd’s thermal tolerance range, but the low elevation site had Tb ranges extending above Bd’s critical thermal maximum. Although temperature may explain greater losses at higher elevations, we found no significant difference in operative temperatures between stream and forest habitats at any site which indicates that temperature alone does not explain greater losses of stream anurans. Species that have declined to extirpation elsewhere did not consistently have cooler body temperatures compared to surviving species. Future studies should determine how Bd is influenced by other environmental factors such as humidity or by lineage specific factors such as immunity to Bd.