|Sierra de Omoa Streamside Frog|
|Species Type||Brittle-belly Frogs|
|Discoverer||McCranie & Wilson|
|Reproduction||Sexual; lays eggs|
|Infraphylum||Gnathostomata (Jawed Vertebrates)|
|Family||Craugastoridae (Fleshbelly Frogs)|
|Genus||Craugastor (Brittle-belly Frogs)|
|First Sighting||Before 1974|
The Sierra de Omoa Streamside Frog (Craugastor omoaensis) is an extinct species of brittle-belly frog formerly endemic to the subtropical and tropical moist montane forests, rivers, and intermittent rivers of Sierra de Omoa in Honduras, along with 12 other species of amphibians and reptiles indigenous to the region.
Discovered at an unknown time but first described in 1997, it was never greatly studied with only 24 species studied. It was considered to be last seen in 1974, and in 2004 it was classified as critically endangered despite it having almost completely disappeared since 1996; its disappearance has been attributed to a combination of a fungal Chytridiomycosis infection (a fungal infection caused by both Batrachochytrium dendrobatidis and Batrachochytrium salamandrivorans) to blame as a possible reason, combined with habitat loss. With no sightings since 2004, it was officially declared extinct as of 2019, the same year as another brittle-belly frog, the Corquin Robber Frog.