This is Scientific American ― 60-Second Science. I'm Jason Goldman.In the jungle, home is anywhere you can raise your babies ― while trying not to get gobbled up by somebody else.Take a tiny creature from Brazil whose name is longer than it is: the Bahia's broad-snout casque-headed tree frog.It likes to hang out in the little ponds that form in cavities within bromeliad plants.These petite pools are technically known as "phytotelmata," from the Greek words for plant and pond.A male finds a bromeliad and attracts a female, who lays her eggs directly into the water.The male stays behind to guard the eggs and tadpoles ― spending the rest of his life within that one plant.But not just any bromeliad pool will do."It's so crazy that there are some really nice, big bromeliads and I never found our frog there.If I would be a frog, I would like that bromeliad."Herpetologist Mirco Solé, from Brazil's State University of Santa Cruz, quoting his graduate student, Amanda Lanter-Silva."But then we made the research, and we saw that there were tradeoffs."In all, Solé and his team surveyed 239 bromeliads within a protected part of Brazil's Atlantic rainforest,of which 74 were occupied by frogs.The frogs preferred big bromeliads.