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Guianan Cock-of-the-rock.  Photo by Steve Bird.GUYANA!
Jewel of the Neotropics

October 18 - 31, 2019

The BEST tour to Guyana led by the BEST Guides and supporting local communities.

Contact to reserve your space!

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A small South American country nestled on the Atlantic Coast east of Venezuela and west of Suriname, Guyana is one of the last unexplored wild places on earth and offers incredible access into a great variety of pristine habitats. Here the pristine tropical rainforests of the Guianan Shield converge with the Amazon Basin creating a unique geography that includes an incredible combination of habitats from coastal waters to mangroves, marshes, savannahs, mountains to tropical rainforests. More than 70 of the 104 Guianan Shield endemics occur here. 

The lure of Guyana is its true wilderness and amazing wildlife with many sought after species easier to see here than any of the surrounding countries. Our itinerary includes all the top sites as well as the spectacular Kaieteur Falls. We are visiting at the best time of year when important trees are fruiting providing food for Aracaris, Toucanets, Cotingas, Fruitcrows, and Bellbirds. A special Savannah extension visits sites for specialties like Red Siskin and the stunning Sun Parakeet and we have enlisted the help of one of country's best local guides to help us find these stunning birds. With brightly colored Cotingas, the unbelievable Guianan Cock-of-the Rock, Harpy Eagle, the rarely seen Crested Doradito, the strange Capuchinbird and an endless supply of fantastic species, this could be your best birding trip ever!

2013 Trip Report>  
2014 Report (pdf)>   Species List (pdf)>
2015 Report (pdf)>   Species List (pdf)>  
2017 Report(pdf)>
   Species List (pdf)>


Day 1, October 18: Arrive Georgetown, Guyana
Plan on arriving in Georgetown, Guyana today to meet the group and settle into our comfortable hotel. 

Day 2 , October 19: Georgetown – Mahaica River/
Botanical Garden

This morning we will leave our hotel at 5 AM and head eastward along the Atlantic coast to the Mahaica River. This is where you will have a chance to see Guyana’s national bird, the Hoatzin, on this tour. This prehistoric bird is found in abundance on this river system along with many other species including the localized Rufous Crab Hawk, Black-collared Hawk, Black Hawk-Eagle, Long-winged Harrier, Barred Antshrike, Silvered Antbird, Striped Cuckoo, Little Cuckoo, Green-tailed Jacamars, Golden-spangled Piculet and a host of other interesting species.

Depending on the level of the river, we may be able to check the shoreline for birds such Scarlet Ibis, Least, Semipalmated and Western Sandpipers, Whimbrel, Black-belled and Semipalmated Plovers, Short-billed Dowitcher, Tricolored Heron, Yellow-crowned Night-Heron, Little Blue Heron, Magnificent Frigatebird, Royal, Gull-billed and possibly Yellow-billed Tern or Brown Pelican.

We will return to Georgetown for lunch and in the afternoon we will visit the Georgetown Botanical Gardens, an area of parkland with open grass, scattered trees, bushes and several ponds and wet areas. Here we will target several special birds starting with Blood-colored Woodpecker, White-bellied Piculet, gorgeous Spotted Tody-Flycatcher, Rusty-margined Flycatcher, Southern Beardless- and Yellow Tyrannulet, Lesser Kiskadee, Black-capped Donacobius, Yellow Oriole, Yellow-chinned Spinetail, Wing-barred Seedeater, Straight-billed Woodcreeper, Black-collared Hawk, and plenty of Snail Kites. In the tree tops, we'll hope to see Red-shouldered Macaw, Orange-winged, Yellow-crowned and Mealy Amazons, and with luck the Festive Amazon, a species in serious decline due to the illegal pet trade. If the trees are flowering, we will search for hummingbirds such as Black-throated Mango and Glittering and White-bellied Emeralds. Night Georgetown.
Blood-colored Woodpecker. Photo by Steve Bird. Blood-colored Woodpecker.
Photo © Steve Bird.

Rufous Crab Hawk.  Photo by Steve Bird. Rufous Crab Hawk.
Photo © Steve Bird.

Day 3, October 20: Kaieteur Falls – Iwokrama River Lodge
After breakfast at our hotel, we will take a chartered flight over unspoiled pristine forest to the Kaieteur Falls, the world’s highest free-falling waterfall. Though Venezuela’s Angel Falls is greater in total height, its filamentous drop occurs by stages, whereas Kaieteur is a single massive, thundering cascade 100 meters wide, created as the Potaro River makes a sheer drop of 228 meters, nearly five times the height of Niagara Falls. The spectacle is even more impressive for its remoteness. It is altogether possible that we’ll be the only persons viewing it. Here, we will hope to find White-chinned and White-tipped Swifts swirling over the gorge, and perhaps we’ll be lucky enough to have our first sighting of the astonishingly colorful Guianan Cock-of-the-Rock or see an Orange-breasted Falcon as it hunts for its favorite prey, the swifts. We should also be able to find the rare Golden Poison-dart Frog that lives in water held in the leaves of bromeliad plants.

Capuchinbirds. Photo by Steve Bird.After a 3-hour stop at the falls, our flight will continue to Fairview Village where we will be transferred to Iwokrama River Lodge in the heart of Guyana’s beautiful rainforest. We will arrive in time for a late lunch and afterward we will bird the trails around the lodge and visit a nearby Capuchinbird lek. To see and hear these strange birds displaying is a truly unique experience and we have video of this phenomenon from our scouting trip in 2010 (Click for video>>). The impressive surrounding forest protects a unique ecosystem in the heart of the Guianan shield where Amazonian and Guianan flora and fauna form one of the highest species biodiversities in the world. Our comfortable lodge has modern cabins each with balconies that overlook the beautiful Essequibo River. There will be plenty to look at with Pied Lapwings, Black-collared and White-winged Swallows over the river as well as a host of species in the surrounding forest edges. With luck we may come across Spotted Antpitta, Rufous-capped Antthrush, Ringed and Waved Woodpeckers, Slaty-capped Shrike-Vireo, Helmeted Pygmy-Tyrant, Black-necked and Green Aracaris, Guianan Toucanet and possibly Red-rumped Agouti or Weeping Capuchin Monkey. This will be followed by dinner and then an optional boat ride on the river to look for Ladder-tailed Nightjar, Great Potoo, Boat-billed Heron, Black Caiman, Tree Boa and other nocturnal creatures. Overnight at Iwokrama River Lodge.


Day 4 & 5, Oct 21 & 22: Iwokrama River Lodge – Turtle Mountain – Atta Lodge
Yellow-billed Jacamar. Photo by Steve Bird.
Don’t be surprised if you are awakened by the dawn calls of Spectacled Owl or Slaty-backed Forest-Falcon. We'll be up early anyway birding the trails and one morning taking a boat ride excursion on the Essequibo River. We will visit Turtle Mountain where we will explore the main trail, visiting Turtle Pond and climbing to an elevation of about 900 feet for a spectacular view of the forest canopy below. The trail to Turtle Mountain winds its way through beautiful primary forest where Red-and-black Grosbeak, Golden-sided Euphonia, Orange-breasted Falcon, Blue-and-yellow and Scarlet Macaws, Ornate Hawk-Eagle, Cream-colored Woodpecker, Yellow-billed Jacamar, Tiny Tyrant-Manakin, Cinnamon Attila, Black-headed Antbird, Amazonian Antshrike, Ferruginous Antbird, Rufous-crowned Elaenia and possibly Brown-bearded Saki Monkey can all be found.

The trail up the mountain is well designed to help you walk up at your own pace and the view from the top is indeed breathtaking – a once-in-a-lifetime opportunity for you to enjoy nature at its best. We may see a fly-by King Vulture, Swallow-tailed Kite, Short-tailed Hawk or Red-and-green Macaw, while mammals here include Red Howler Monkey and Black Spider Monkey.

On Day 5, we will return to River Lodge for lunch and in the afternoon we will depart and bird along the road toward Atta Lodge. This is a very productive road as you will see and the birding simply spectacular. In the stunted sandy forest known as Mori Scrub we will look for Black Manakin, while nearby we will search for Ladder-tailed and Blackish Nightjars. From open areas we can check tree tops for the amazing Red-fan Parrot, Dusky Parrot, Red-and-green Macaws and possibly Blue-cheeked Amazon, while forest edges may reveal Lineated and Cream-colored Woodpeckers, Green-tailed and Paradise Jacamar, Rufous-rumped Foliage-Gleaner, Thrush-like Schiffornis, Gray-winged Trumpeters, Black Curassow and with luck the stunning Guianan Red Cotinga or the even more stunning Crimson Topaz which comes out and fly catches in the early evening. As evening draws in we will arrive at Atta Lodge. Night at Atta Lodge.

Day 6, October 23: Atta Rainforest Lodge
Atta Rainforest Lodge Canopy Walkway. Photo  by Gina Nichol.To spend the night at Atta Rainforest Lodge is to spend the night surrounded by pure nature with no sounds but the noise of the forest. At dawn, we will visit the canopy walkway to look for passing flocks of canopy-dwelling species. Time will be spent looking for Todd’s Antwren, Spot-tailed Antwren, Short-tailed Pygmy-Tyrants, Guianan Toucanet, Green Aracari, Painted Parakeet, Screaming Piha, Black-headed Parrot, Guianan Puffbird, Dusky Purpletuft, Paradise Tanager, Opal-rumped Tanager, Golden-sided Euphonia, Purple and Green Honeycreeper, Black-faced Dacnis and Black Nunbird.

This entire morning will involve birding on the canopy walkway and the trails around the lodge. This wonderful area is famed for its variety of colorful cotingas and if we can locate a few fruiting trees we will be in for an avian spectacle with possibilities of Pompadour, Brilliant, Purple-breasted and Guianan Red Cotinga, as well as White Bellbird and the outrageous Crimson Fruitcrow. Within the forest that surrounds the lodge we can look for Red-legged and Variegated Tinamous, Gray-winged Trumpeter, Cayenne Jay, Amazonian Barred Woodcreeper, Red-billed Woodcreeper, Helmeted Pygmy-Tyrant, Ferruginous- backed Antbird, Waved, Chestnut and Red-necked Woodpeckers as well as Black Spider Monkey and White-faced Saki Monkey.

Guianan Streaked Antwren. Photo by Steve Bird.After lunch, we will spend the afternoon birding on the main road through the Iwokrama Forest. We can try again for Black Manakin and Rufous-crowned Elaenia as well as Blue-backed Tanager, Swallow-wing, Black-chinned, Scale-backed and Gray Antbird, Guianan Streaked Antwren, Amazonian and Mouse-colored Antshrike, Reddish Hermit, Tiny Tyrant Manakin, Rose-breasted Chat, Black and Red-throated Caracara, Violaceous Trogon, Golden-winged Parrot and Yellow-green Grosbeaks. While birding along the road, we will also keep watch for the elusive Jaguar and Tapir which is often seen at dawn and dusk.

Late evening, on our way back to Atta Lodge, we will use a spotlight to do some night birding, mainly looking for owls and potoos, Beside a small wetland we could find Dwarf Caiman, Uniform, Ash-throated, and Russet-crowned Crakes as well as a Zigzag Heron all of which are difficult. This is a great place to look for potoos but it must be stressed these birds can be very hard to find. Nevertheless there are possibilities for White-winged Potoo, Rufous Potoo, Great Potoo, Common Potoo and Long-tailed Potoo, plus Spectacled and Crested Owl. Night at Atta Rainforest Lodge.

Day 7, October 24: Atta Lodge – Surama Eco-Lodge
Wedge-tailed Grass Finch. Photo by Gina Nichol.
Today, we will make an early start in 4x4 vehicles for a 30-minute drive to the lek of the Guianan Cock-of-the-Rock where we will have our second chance to see this beautiful bird. Hopefully having seen the bird well, we will continue to the Harpy Eagle trail. A 45-minute walk will bring us to the Harpy’s nesting site where the morning will be dedicated to observing Harpy Eagle activity and taking photos. If we are lucky, we may witness the male bringing in prey for the female.

Following a satisfying sighting, we will continue on to Surama Lodge for lunch and a well-deserved cold beer or cold drink of your choice. Birds in the forest on our return walk may include the shy Rufous-winged Ground-Cuckoo or Rufous-throated Antbird. This afternoon, we will bird along the forest edges and visit a nearby Great Potoo and Mottled Owl roost. We may find Grassland Sparrow, Wedge-tailed Grassfinch, Rufous-crowned Elaenia, White-throated Toucan, Fork-tailed Palm Swift and at dusk, White-tailed Nightjar, Least Nighthawk, Lesser Nighthawk, Tropical Screech Owl, and Northern Tawny-bellied Screech Owl could be quite likely. Night Surama Eco-Lodge.

Day 8, October 25: Surama Area
Spotted Puffbird. Photo by Gina Nichol.At dawn, a walk through the forest will bring us to the Burro-Burro River for a quiet and skillfully-guided paddle, searching the banks for riverside birds including Silvered Antbird, Black-chinned Antbird, White-browed Antbird, Coraya Wren, Buff-breasted Wren, White-banded Swallow, Amazon Kingfisher, Green Kingfisher, Green-and-rufous Kingfisher, American Pygmy Kingfisher, Blue-throated Piping Guan, Guira Tanager, Crane Hawk, and Gray-headed Kite. Later on, we will return to the lodge for lunch.

After lunch the nearby forest trails around the eco-lodge offer excellent opportunities for birding and swarms of Army Ants may be encountered patrolling the forest floor in search of prey. Species that can be found here include Capuchinbird, Red-legged Tinamou, Black-spotted Barbet, Green Aracari, Black-necked Aracari, Guianan Toucanet, White-tailed Trogon, Murial Guan, Red-throated Fruitcrow, Golden-collared woodpecker, Spotted Puffbird, Yellow-throated Flycatcher, Buff-throated Foliage-gleaner, Amazonian Barred Woodcreeper, Black-banded Woodcreeper, Olivaceous Woodcreeper, Chestnut-rumped Woodcreeper, Eastern Slaty Antshrike, Tiny Tyrant-Manakin, Golden-headed Manakin, Rufous-throated Antbird, White-plumed Antbird, Scaled-backed Antbird, Wing-banded Antbird, Spotted Antpitta, and even Crimson Fruitcrow and Rufous-winged Ground Cuckoo. Night at Surama Eco-Lodge.

Day 9, October 26: Surama – Northern Rupununi
Giant Anteater. Photo by Steve Bird.Today our journey takes us across the Northern Rupununi savannah. The road we follow skirts numerous gallery forests and wetlands areas offering great views of a variety of herons, ducks, Jabiru, possibly Pinnated Bittern, Great-billed Seed Finch, Bicolored Wren, Gray Seedeater, Grassland Yellow Finch, Yellowish Pipit, White-fringed Antwren, Crested Bobwhite, Green-rumped Parrotlet, Yellow-hooded Blackbird the colorful Orange-backed Troupial and the agile Aplomado Falcon. We may even encounter a Giant Anteater if we are lucky.

In the afternoon we will bird the local forest and some ponds where we hope to see Sunbittern, Azure Gallinule, White-faced Whistling-Duck, White-headed Marsh-Tyrant, White-browed Antbirds, Buff–breasted Wren, Pale-tipped Inezia, Blue-backed Manakin, Striped Woodcreeper and maybe Undulated Tinamou. An evening excursion to the open grasslands as the sun sets should see the end of a magical day with Nacunda, Least and Lesser Nighthawks. Night at Caiman Lodge.

Day 10, October 27: Northern Rupununi
Crested Doradito. Photo by Gina Nichol.This morning we will start with a cup of Brazilian style coffee before heading out into the Rupununi Savannah by 4x4. As we move across the savannah we will scan the vast wetland areas for the sought after Bearded Tachuri plus Sharp-tailed Ibis, Yellowish Pipit, Pinnated Bittern, Brazilian Teal, White-tailed Goldenthroat, Vermilion Flycatcher, Bicolored Wren, Double-striped Thick-knee, Burrowing Owl and Maguari Stork. We will also check an area where the rare and localized Crested Doradito was recently discovered. This is also our best chance to see the remarkable Giant Anteater in habitat that is perfect for it and Savanna Fox.

In the afternoon we have an opportunity to travel on the Rupununi River. This time we will head down river to Simony Lake where we are likely to find Green and Rufous Kingfisher, Amazon Kingfisher, Rufescent Tiger-Heron, Agami Heron, Capped Heron, Sungrebe, Sunbittern, Pied Lapwing, Boat-billed Heron, Common Potoo, Band-tailed Nightjar, Bare-necked Fruitcrow and Spot-breasted Woodpecker. With a lot of luck we may come across the secretive Crestless Curassow and we have even seen fresh Jaguar tracks before! In addition we may be lucky enough to see Black and Spectacled Caiman, Giant River Otter, Capybara and many species of monkeys and even the occasional Arapaima or River Stingray.

Our sunset boat expedition wraps up with a delicious and hearty dinner back at the Lodge. Night at Caiman Lodge. 

Day 11, October 28: Karassabai/ Sun Parakeet / Lethem
Before dawn, we hop aboard our 4X4’s for the early morning southerly departure for Karassabai Village, a distant border village located between the northern Rupununi savannahs and Pakaraima Mountains along the Brazilian border. Here is where we are delighted to have a rare opportunity to spot the highly endangered Sun Parakeet. In the early 1990’s, this species was on the brink of extinction due to extreme pressures from the pet trade until local villages took aggressive action to restore the population. A mere 7 individuals that remained at the time have struggled to regain their previous numbers, but signs are hopeful and current population counts suggest at least 300 birds are thriving in the area today.  Karassabai is well off the standard tourist track and the Sun Parakeet is our main target here and once we've achieved our target there will be plenty of other species to see. 

Day 12, October 29: Red Siskin
Rio Branco Antbird. Photo by Steve Bird.
These next days are spent taking advantage of a very special opportunity to bird the sprawling habitats of the south Rupununi savannahs.  The dry scrub, gallery forest and savannah habitats cover nearly 3,000 square miles here and play host to Hoary-throated Spinetail, Rio Branco Antbird, and Red Siskin. 

Today we depart early to cross the savannah to search the some special edge habitats between savanna and forested mountains for the stunning little Red Siskin, a much sought after species.  This gorgeous bird has been hit hard by the caged bird trade and the Guianan population was only discovered here in April 2000.  The journey can be a memorable adventure in itself, crossing extremely remote tracts of land zigzagged with rivers, muddy gullies, and seemingly-impassable corners of Guyana’s hinterland. With the able and highly experienced expertise of our 4X4 crew, however, we eventually arrive in an area where we begin our walk in search of the siskin hoping to get the striking vermilion male in our sites.  Once we find our target there are numerous other savannah birds such as Red-bellied Macaw, Burrowing Owl, Buff-necked Ibis, Double-striped Thick-knee, White-fringed Antwren, White-naped Xenopsaris, Highland Hepatic Tanager and Red-breasted Blackbird to see as well. We'll keep an eye out for Giant Anteaters that roam the sprawling habitat.  Night Lethem.


Day 13, October 30:  Lethem area
This morning we will bird the dry scrub and savanna alongside the Takatu and Iring Rivers and search for two highly restricted and poorly known species occur, namely the Hoary-throated Spinetail and the Rio Branco Antbird.   Other species in the wetlands and surrounding dry desert include P
innated Bittern, Black-bellied Whistling Duck, Cocoi and Capped Herons, Striated Heron, Wood Stork, Limpkin, Double-striped Thick-knee, Wattled Jacana, Marail Guan, Crested Bobwhite, Southern Lapwing, Pearl Kite, White-tailed Kite, Savanna Hawk, Aplomado and Orange-breasted Falcons, Brown-throated Parakeet, Red-bellied Macaw, Caica and Blue-cheeked Parrot, Guianan Toucanet, Striped Cuckoo, Pale-legged Hornero, Cayenne Jay, Fork-tailed Palm Swift, Blue-tailed and Glittering-throated Emerald, Rufous-tailed Jacamar, Golden-spangled Piculet, Guianan Puffbird, Yellow-chinned Spinetail, Black-crested and Barred Antshrike, White-flanked Antwren, Guianan Warbling Antbird, Mouse-colored Tyrannulet, Yellow-olive, Yellow-breasted, Vermilion, Short-crested and Fork-tailed Flycatchers, Yellowish Pipit, Bicolored and Buff-breasted Wrens, Lemon-chested Greenlet, Flavescent Warbler, Hooded Tanager, Yellow-rumped Cacique and the beautiful Red-and-Black Grosbeak.

Later in the day, we will depart Lethem via Trans Guyana Airways on our scheduled flight for Georgetown Ogle International Airport. Overnight Georgetown. 

Day 14, October 31: Departures from Georgetown

Hoatzin. Photo by Gina Nichol.GUYANA!
October 18 - 31, 2019    Registration Form>
to reserve your space!

$6250.00 per person based on double occupancy from Georgetown, Guyana.  Price is based on 6 passengers and current exchange rates and is subject to change with currency fluctuations.

Single supplement:
$395.00 per person, subject to availability.

Deposit: $500.00 per person. Tour deposits can be paid by credit card via PayPal.  Use this link to make your credit card payment.  Please advise when you have made payment. 

Group size: Minimum for tour to go ahead 6 and maximum 10.

Included in cost: Accommodation in twin rooms, mostly en-suite, some with shared facilities, all meals from dinner on first day to breakfast on last day, all transportation within Guyana, a variety of vehicles including 4x4 Landcruisers, many boat trips, all entrance fees, water and snacks and services of all leaders and local guides.

Not included: International flight, luggage charges, insurance, drinks, tips, and items of a personal nature.

Accommodation: Our hotels and lodges vary in quality but all are within easy reach of the areas we wish to bird. You should not expect luxury accommodation and the lodges we use range from basic to very good Surama, Atta, and Iwokrama. Most have private bathrooms while a couple have shared facilities. At some lodges, electricity is only available for a few hours in the evening via generator.

Tour Code: This is a standard birding tour with all day birding. No particular strenuous walks are planned and birding is mostly from open roads, wide tracks and even boats. To see a good amount of endemics and specialties you need to be prepared for full days. We will generally start early and either have an early breakfast or return for breakfast. Lunches will be either picnic or at the lodge depending on our schedule. All in all this itinerary is probably the best available to see a good selection of Guianan birds and has been designed to maximize our birding at the right times of day, which should allow for an impressive list. We can expect all types of weather from warm and hot to cool and showery. Please be prepared for this.

RESERVATIONS: Contact to reserve your space! 
Then follow up with your completed registration form and deposit of $500 per person per tour within two weeks to secure your place. Credit card deposits are possible with no added fees.   Please inquire.   Reservations are held with a deposit on a first-come, first-served basis.    >Download & print the Registration Form 

Final payment is due by June 18, 2019. Check or bank transfer are preferred but credit card payments are possible (surcharges of up to 5% are added depending on amount to cover credit card company fees).  To make credit card payment arrangements, contact

Please note: Tour prices are based on quoted costs from ground operators (in their local currency), estimated fuel costs, and the rate of exchange the time of itinerary publication. The erratic nature to global financial markets makes it difficult to predict changes in costs and foreign currency exchange rates over the long term. Since tours are priced well in advance of the actual operation of the tour, tour costs, fuel costs and exchange rates can change, sometimes drastically. Depending on the extent of such changes, it may be necessary to implement a surcharge on this tour. If a surcharge is necessary, every effort will be made to minimize the amount.

Cancellations and Refunds:  All cancellations must be made in writing.  In the event that you must cancel your booking at any stage, all payments you have made to Sunrise Birding, LLC will be retained by us, except at our discretion. Please ensure that you take out adequate insurance to cover this and any other eventuality as early as possible. You may have the opportunity to transfer your booking to another tour or another person, provided you are unavoidably prevented from coming on the tour. In this case, you will bear any extra costs that such changes may incur.

There are no refunds once the trip is confirmed to go ahead and no refunds will be made for unused meals, accommodations, or other trip features. 

Insurance: Sunrise Birding, LLC recommends that you purchase a travel protection plan to help protect you and your travel investment against the unexpected. Travel protection plans can include coverage for Trip Cancellation, Trip Interruption, Emergency Medical and Emergency Evacuation/Repatriation, Trip Delay, Baggage Delay and more.

For more information on the available plans or to enroll, click on the link below or contact Travelex Insurance Services at 800-228-9792 and reference location number 07-0025.

The product descriptions provided here are only brief summaries. The full coverage terms and details, including limitations and exclusions, are contained in the insurance policy. Travelex CA Agency License #0D10209. All products listed are underwritten by, Berkshire Hathaway Specialty Insurance Company. 11.17 E7N

Questions? Contact Gina Nichol at


Photos © Steve Bird & Gina Nichol. 
Top to bottom: Guianan Cock-of-the-rock, Blood-colored Woodpecker, Rufous Crab Hawk, Capunchinbirds, Yellow-billed Jacamar, Atta Lodge Canopy Walkway, Guianan Streaked Antwren, Wedge-tailed Grassfinch, Spotted Puffbird, Giant Anteater, Crested Doradito, Maguari Stork, Burrowing Owl, Rio Branco Antbird, Hoatzin