Anthropogenic disturbances, such as logging, can affect ecosystems dramatically. Depending on the intensity of the impact and the resilience of the ecosystem with its biological communities, the ecosystem may recover. For anurans, which are very habitat-dependent species, little is known about their long term recovery from logging disturbances. Funded by Tropenbos International (TBI) Suriname, Gwen Landburg studied the recovery of the anuran community of the Tonka experimental research site within the Kabo Forest Concession in order to investigate if the effects of the recurring disturbances regime of the CELOS Management System (CMS) are still visible, approximately 30 years after the last disturbance. Environmental conditions, anuran diversity and species composition of control and “logged with refinements” plots were compared with each other to identify how the CMS has affected the anuran community.