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Peter Ericsson | profile | all galleries >> Tripreports! >> Thailand tripreports! >> Central and Northern Thailand February 2018 tree view | thumbnails | slideshow

Central and Northern Thailand February 2018

Central and Northern Thailand 3-16th of February 2018

Participants: Peter Berglin, Lotta Berg, Olle Karlsson, Ulf Gotthardsson, Robert Lager, Monica Engstrand, Anette Strand, Anders Ljungkvist, Jorgen Hansson, Johan Stenlund, Andreas Carlsson,Karin Enquist and Magnus Elfwing

Tourleader and guide: Peter Ericsson

Day 1. Bangpoo - Paktaley

This trip had been in the making for a very long time. My friend Peter Berglin from Sweden got a bunch of birders together and finally the day arrived.

I went to pick up the group in the morning but the flight was delayed by 4 hours.
So with 5 of the folks already in town we went off to Bangpoo for a couple of hours relaxed birding.

Bangpoo has seen a heavy build up of Gulls lately and a few thousand Brown-headed Gulls were present. As usual one finds himself looking for the odd one out and we got our eyes on a Slender-billed Gull, several Black-headed Gulls and a very slick looking adult Black-tailed Gull.

Loads of Whiskered Terns around and a number of the more common wetland birds.

A visit to the watchtower in the mangroves located by a large pond revealed several thousand of Black-tailed Godwits. Along with the spectacle there were Cormorants, Egrets, Kingfishers, Redshanks, Greenshanks etc.

The mangrove specialist Golden-bellied Gerygone gave great views as well and everyone felt quite good about the introduction to Thai birding.

After having met the rest of the group we finally left the big city. It was Saturday and heavy traffic which meant we didn’t reach Paktaley until 5 pm. Well, in a short while we had 3 Spoon-billed Sandpipers in great view so spirits were lifted as we left for dinner.

There were of course many other waders at the site but we were focused on the Spoonie, making sure impressions were solid.

Dinner at a beach side restaurant and a gentle introduction to the Thai cuisine.

Night at the nearby hotel Itara Resort.

Day 2. Paktaley - Lampakbia

Early start after a sumptuous breakfast that definitely kept everyone well until lunch when another delicious meal awaited us near the beach.

This morning we were honored to spend time with 2 Spoon-billed Sandpipers in amongst many other little peeps. We did have other target birds and so left the Spoonies in pursuit of Nordmann’s Greenshank. It proved very difficult in hazy and backlit conditions. The Greenshanks normally associate with Grey Plover and Great Knots but inspite of thousands of birds it took quite some work to finally get eyes on 1 individual. Thankfully it showed well though we couldn’t walk the narrow muddy bunds due to unseasonal rain.

Asiatic Dowitcher was next on the agenda and seeing over 50 of these rare birds was a marvel for everyone.

After lunch we headed out to Lampakbia sandspit by boat (3 boats) through the mangroves.
The spit is always scenic and productive bringing on an ambiance of serenity.
All our target birds gave good views: Chinese Egret, Malaysian Plovers, White-faced Plover and Pacific Reef Egret.

Most of the people on this tour had brought their own spotting scope which made life so much easier for me.

After the spit some decided to spend time by the poolside at the hotel. Others went back to Paktaley to look for Far Eastern Curlew.

The light was very nice but surprisingly no Spoonies around. However we saw no less then 8 FEC in flight and had good views on the deck.

Evening ended with delightful Thai food, Thai beer and an hour of checking our collectively seen species.

Day 3. Paktaley – Birdhides at Kaengkrachan

Another opportunity to cement our impressions from one of the best shorebirds sites in the world.
In the lovely morning light we got our eyes on 3 Spoon-billed Sandpipers and another good amount of birds which included 3 Terek’s and some Far Eastern Curlews.

We also went back for the Nordmann’s Greenshanks and this time saw no less then 80 birds.

A field gave us great views of Oriental Skylark, Zitting Cisticola, Common and Pin-tailed Snipe plus a single Grey-headed Lapwing.

Before lunch we drove to Kaengkrachan dam where we enjoyed a meal viewing the panoramic views of the dam with mountain peaks as a backdrop.

The afternoon was spent in 2 hides viewing some forest dwelling species otherwise hard to see.

The highlights being Large Scimitar-babbler, Black-naped Monarch, Greater and Lesser Necklaced Laughingthrushes, Chinese, Hainan and Tickell’s Blue Flycatchers and many Siberian Blue Robins.

Dinner at Baan Maka Nature resort and the now daily tumultuous birdlist of the day.

Day 4. Lower levels of Kaengkrachan

We woke up to some lower temperatures but still total cloud cover. Things seemed quiet along the road in to the park but as we arrived at our spot of choice things started to come alive.

Most of the folks had brought their spotting scopes with them and I honestly have never seen so many scopes in one group at Kaengkrachan. But our viewing point was very good for scope views and the group was very happy after 2 hours of birding along a stretch of no more then 1 km roadside birding. Things we viewed were stuff like Black-thighed Falconets, Asian Pied Hornbills, Sultan’s Tit, Green-eared Barbet, Blue-eared Barbet, Thick-billed Pigeons, Greater Flameback, Rusty-cheeked Hornbill and much more.

At 10 we entered the streams past Bahn Krahng. It was pretty quiet but an obliging Orange-breasted Trogon was a great spark of inspiration as was a Velvet-fronted Nuthatch. A few other odds and ends and then time for lunch.

After lunch we poked around the camping ground and a stunning male Violet Cuckoo put on a show.
Then back to the streams which gave great views of the Rusty-cheeked Hornbills amongst other things.

We then decided it would be a nice thing to get back to the resort (Baan Maka Nature Lodge) where everyone could relax and poke around the gardens. Hooded Oriole, Blue Whistling Thrush, Grey-headed Canary Flycatcher, Common Moorhen, Taiga Flycatcher, Bar-winged Flycatcher Shrike etc

Day 5. Higher levels of Kaengkrachan

Early rise for a drive to Panern Thung, the top of Kaengkrachan National Park. 2 pick up trucks with 4WD were used for the occasion but we still used our nice Communter Vans to get to Baan Krahng where we changed vehicles.

Not a lot of birds along the way as we drove up besides some Emerald Doves but then a pair of Kalij Pheasants suddenly were spotted on the road side.

The top was a bit slow but steady. To greet the morning with singing Gibbons, sea of clouds and mountain ranges stretching in to Myanmar isn’t too bad.
Great and Blue-throated Barbet, Orange-bellied Leafbird, Yellow-bellied Warbler, Rufous-browed Flycatcher, Mountain Imperial Pigeon, Streaked Spiderhunter and White-browed Shrike Babbler were some of the birds seen.

After a lunch at the top we went back about 3 kilometers and walked a more closed in area of the road. It didn’t take long before we got on to a pair of Red-headed Trogons. Not many birds around but we did hear a Ratchet-tailed Treepie. Just before the time appointed to drive down a pair of cracking Red-bearded Bee-eaters decided to start calling. Soon we had views of these stunners.

The drive down gave us the best mammal of this area, a leopard walking in front of the car. Unfortunately the excitement prevented for any clear pictures to be taken.

Day 6. Fields of Petchaburi – Beung Borapet

Time to leave this lovely place. We headed for some wetland areas of Petchaburi where we had a lot of fun picking out ducks and ended up with Common Teal, Red-crested Pochard (mega rarity for here), Pin-tailed Duck, Garganey, Northern Shoveler, Eurasian Wigeon and Lesser Whistling Ducks.
Other good birds, Black-headed Ibis, Spot-billed Pelicans (5), Indian Cormorants and a group of Small-clawed Otters.

Off for some more wetlands with Woodcock being the highlight and then on to a very brief stop for raptors which sort of by a miracle yielded Greater Spotted Eagle, Eastern Imperial Eagle and Booted Eagle besides Black-winged Kite, Black-eared and Brahimy Kite.

Then a rather long drive to Beung Borapet 240 km North of Bangkok where we spent the last 2 hours of the day birding on the southern end.

In quick succession we hauled in a bunch of new species: Ashy Minivet, Glossy Ibis, Freckled-breasted Woodpecker, Siberian Rubythroat, Indian Nightjar on nest, Striated Grassbird, Manchurian Reed Warbler, Thick-billed Warbler and Spotted Owlet.

Evening spent at one of my favorite restaurants in Thailand with some superb dishes served.

Day 7. Beung Borapet

Today we spent 5 hours on the lake Beung Borapet using a couple of boats to get closer to the many waterbirds found on the lake. Thousands of storks, cormorants, darters, jacanas, ducks etc etc. The absolute highlite being at least 3 Baer’s Pochards that had arrived about a week prior to our visit.

Sitting in a boat in the middle of such a busy society as Thailand is really an awesome experience as tranquility is a main part of it and the sheer numbers of birds just staggering.

Day 8. Mae Wong

Initally Mae Wong wasn’t going to be part of the tour but due to a bicycle race at Doi Inthanon I had to reschedule things. Well, MW is an extraordinary park where Northern species start to show.

We got up the mountain and in spite of it being a Saturday not many campers around.
A flock of about 10 White-eared Laughingthrushes mixed in with 2 Common Green Magpies was exciting. 3 Grey Peacock Pheasants and 3 Rufous-throated Partridges gave great views at the regular stake out. A single Long-tailed Broadbills was probably everyone’s bird of the day with its bright colors and spectacular appearance. The scenery is incredible at Chong Yen, but less attractive are the little sandflies that occur there.

A Blue-bearded Bee-eater caused a stir, Streaked Wren Babbler gave challenging views, a Grey-sided Thrush was a surprise, Bay Woodpeckers actually showed ok, a White-crowned Forktail gave brief road views. Chong Yen is always a delight and always leaves you thinking ‘I must go back’!

Day 9. Mae Ping

After a night at Paylin Resert in Li we entered Mae Ping National Park. This park consist mainly of dry dipterocarp forest and normally is very good for woodpeckers.

We birded till 11:30 and again from 3:30 to 5:30….Our main targets were Black-headed Woodpecer and Grey-headed Parakeets and we eventually got views of both though it took a while.
Other good birds were Burmese and Velvet-fronted Nuthatches, White-bellied Woodpecker, Great-slaty Woodpecker, Greater Yellownape, Grey-capped Pygmy WP and both Common and Greater Flamebacks. An exciting addition was a group of 5 Yellow-footed Green Pigeons and a very accommodating Collared Falconet. A pleasant day with comfortable roadside birding that ended with an extremely sumptuous meal of authentic Thai food.

Day 10. Doi Inthanon

An earlier wake up as we had to drive from Li to Doi Inthanon. We did make it to the top by 8 am which is when birds start to show. Lovely cold weather with still some frost on the ground.
It didn’t take long before some of the regular birds up here started to show: Green-tailed and Mrs Gould’s Sunbird, Ashy-throated, Blyth’s and Buff-barred Leaf Warblers.
The lovely Chestnut-tailed Minla, the rare Yellow-bellied Flowerpecker, the elusive Dark-sided Thrush, the equally skulky White-browed Shortwing along with Snowy-browed Flyatchers all showed in
the bog.

Having seen what there was at the top we went to do the jeep track where we worked quite hard to eventually get ahold of Slaty-bellied Tesia but also added Hume’s Treecreeper as new birds for the trip.

A rather lengthy drive saw us at Fang 200km North of Chiang Mai settling in for the night and a few remaining days of birding in the very North.

Day 11. Doi Lang

The crown of birding in Northern Thailand has shifted to Doi Lang in recent years. One can walk along an undisturbed mountain ridge riddled with incredible birds without being disturbed by tourists or locals.

We simply had a wonderful day full of good observations in a pristine environment. Just look at some of these names of birds: Himalayan Cutia, Siberian Rubythroat, Spot-breasted Parrotbill, Grey-headed Parrotbill, Bianci’s Warbler, Blue-winged Minla, White-gorgetted Flycatcher, Rufous-gorgetted Flyatcher, Slaty-blue Flycatcher, White-bellied Redstart, Long-tailed Sibia, Changeable Hawk Eagle, Giant Nuthatch, Rusty-cheeked Scimitar Babbler etc etc

Our day ended with an incredibly sumptuous meal of authentic dishes in the small town of Fang.
Spirits were high!

Day 12. Doi Angkhang

Doi Anghkang with a few target species in mind. First stop at the Chinese cemetery where quickly we got on to Brown-breasted Bulbul and Buff-throated Warbler. Better views of Eye-browed Laughingtrushes was a good one for the group.

A short drive to the military campground and some exceptional views of a Giant Nuthatch amongst the pines. In a spot where the ground had been tilled we found a pair of Scarlet-faced Liochiclas. What a treat!

Next stop was the border point of Nor Lae. The place was getting ready for a royal visit and rather void of tourists. The male Daurian Redstart that annually visits the area was as co-operate as usual.

Yellow-streaked Warbler also gave us good views for yet another phylloscopus.

Back to the Royal project we spend some good time behind the restaurant where good number of thrushes kept coming for to drink and bathe. Black-breasted, Eye-browed, Grey-sided and a single Black-throated Thrush (not seen by me, grrr)….Also Blue Rock Thrush and Blue Whistling Thrush.

Amazing spectacle!

We then went back to the military campground where everyone had some chill time.

Day 13. Tha Torn

It was decided to do some agricultural field birding in the morning instead of another visit to a high mountain. So we went to the fields of Tha Torn where the day was greeted with an abundance of birds, allowing everyone to use their scopes. Loads of great birds such as a male Pied Harrier, Siberian Rubythroat, Bluethroat, Paddyfield Warbler, Wryneck, Citrine Wagtail, Green Sandpiper,Chestnut-capped Babbler, northern race of Plain Prinias etc
Before lunch we paid a quick visit to the Temple of Tha Torn.

Lunch at Garden Home Resort.

In the evening a Brown Hawk Owl gave views for those that made the effort.

Day 14. Chiang Saan – Golden Triangle

An early rise to drive to Chiang Saan lake where we arrived around 7:30. We only had one target for the place which we quickly found: Indian Spot-billed Duck. The many other birds in the area served as review and reminders of what we had seen already.

A visit to NamKum wetlands was also on the agenda but more to see the place rather then spending enough time in the hides.

Lunch at the Golden Triangle with views of nearby Myanmar and Laos while dining in Thailand!
Off to Chiang Rai where we all boarded a plane to Bangkok where it was time to say goodbye!

It was a fun trip and quite a joggle to balance everything with so many participants in the group.

Thank you everyone for your part in making it happen!
List of species recorded - 421

Lesser Whistling Duck
Cotton Pygmy Goose
Eurasian Wigeon
Indian Spot-billed Duck
Northern Shoveler
Northern Pintail
Eurasian Teal
Baer's Pochard
Red-crested Pochard
Ferruginous Duck
Rufous-throated Partridge
Green-legged Partridge
Mountain Bamboo Partridge
Red Junglefowl
Kalij Pheasant
Mrs. Hume's Pheasant
Grey Peacock-Pheasant
Little Grebe
Painted Stork
Asian Openbill
Black-headed Ibis
Glossy Ibis
Yellow Bittern
Cinnamon Bittern
Black-crowned Night Heron
Striated Heron
Chinese Pond Heron
Javan Pond Heron
Eastern Cattle Egret
Grey Heron
Purple Heron
Great Egret
Intermediate Egret
Chinese Egret
Little Egret
Pacific Reef Heron
Spot-billed Pelican
Little Cormorant
Indian Cormorant
Great Cormorant
Oriental Darter
Western Osprey
Black-winged Kite
Crested Honey Buzzard
Black Baza
Crested Serpent Eagle
Changeable Hawk-Eagle
Mountain Hawk-Eagle
Greater Spotted Eagle
Booted Eagle
Eastern Imperial Eagle
Crested Goshawk
Eastern Marsh Harrier
Pied Harrier
Black-eared Kite
Brahminy Kite
Rufous-winged Buzzard
Grey-faced Buzzard
Himalayan Buzzard
Slaty-breasted Rail
White-breasted Waterhen
Ruddy-breasted Crake
White-browed Crake
Grey-headed Swamphen
Common Moorhen
Eurasian Coot
Black-winged Stilt
Pied Avocet
Grey-headed Lapwing
Red-wattled Lapwing
Pacific Golden Plover
Grey Plover
Little Ringed Plover
Kentish Plover
White-faced Ploer
Malaysian Plover
Lesser Sand Plover
Greater Sand Plover
Pheasant-tailed Jacana
Bronze-winged Jacana
Pin-tailed Snipe
Common Snipe
Asian Dowitcher
Black-tailed Godwit
Bar-tailed Godwit
Eurasian Curlew
Far Eastern Curlew
Spotted Redshank
Common Redshank
Marsh Sandpiper
Common Greenshank
Nordmann's Greenshank
Green Sandpiper
Wood Sandpiper
Terek Sandpiper
Common Sandpiper
Ruddy Turnstone
Great Knot
Red Knot
Red-necked Stint
Temminck's Stint
Long-toed Stint
Curlew Sandpiper
Spoon-billed Sandpiper
Broad-billed Sandpiper
Red-necked Phalarope
Oriental Pratincole
Brown-headed Gull
Black-headed Gull
Black-tailed Gull
Gull-billed Tern
Caspian Tern
Greater Crested Tern
Little Tern
Common Tern
Whiskered Tern
Rock Dove
Oriental Turtle Dove
Red Turtle Dove
Spotted Dove
Common Emerald Dove
Zebra Dove
Pink-necked Green Pigeon
Thick-billed Green Pigeon
Yellow-footed Green Pigeon
Mountain Imperial Pigeon
Greater Coucal
Lesser Coucal
Red-billed Malkoha
Green-billed Malkoha
Asian Koel
Violet Cuckoo
Banded Bay Cuckoo
Plaintive Cuckoo
Large Hawk-Cuckoo
Collared Scops Owl
Collared Owlet
Asian Barred Owlet
Spotted Owlet
Brown Hawk-Owl
Large-tailed Nightjar
Indian Nightjar
Crested Treeswift
Himalayan Swiftlet
Germain's Swiftlet
Brown-backed Needletail
Asian Palm Swift
Pacific Swift
Cook's Swift
House Swift
Orange-breasted Trogon
Red-headed Trogon
Indian Roller
White-throated Kingfisher
Black-capped Kingfisher
Collared Kingfisher
Common Kingfisher
Red-bearded Bee-eater
Blue-bearded Bee-eater
Green Bee-eater
Blue-tailed Bee-eater
Chestnut-headed Bee-eater
Eurasian Hoopoe
Great Hornbill
Oriental Pied Hornbill
Tickell's Brown Hornbill
Great Barbet
Lineated Barbet
Green-eared Barbet
Golden-throated Barbet
Blue-throated Barbet
Blue-eared Barbet
Coppersmith Barbet
Eurasian Wryneck
Grey-capped Pygmy Woodpecker
Freckle-breasted Woodpecker
Stripe-breasted Woodpecker
White-bellied Woodpecker
Greater Yellownape
Black-headed Woodpecker
Common Flameback
Greater Flameback
Bay Woodpecker
Great Slaty Woodpecker
Collared Falconet
Black-thighed Falconet
Common Kestrel
Peregrine Falcon
Grey-headed Parakeet
Vernal Hanging Parrot
Long-tailed Broadbill
Golden-bellied Gerygone
Bar-winged Flycatcher-shrike
Large Woodshrike
Ashy Woodswallow
Common Iora
Large Cuckooshrike
Black-winged Cuckooshrike
Rosy Minivet
Ashy Minivet
Grey-chinned Minivet
Long-tailed Minivet
Short-billed Minivet
Scarlet Minivet
Brown Shrike
Burmese Shrike
Long-tailed Shrike
Grey-backed Shrike
White-bellied Erpornis
Blyth's Shrike-babbler
Slender-billed Oriole
Black-naped Oriole
Black-hooded Oriole
Maroon Oriole
Black Drongo
Ashy Drongo
Bronzed Drongo
Lesser Racket-tailed Drongo
Hair-crested Drongo
Greater Racket-tailed Drongo
Malaysian Pied Fantail
Black-naped Monarch
Red-billed Blue Magpie
Common Green Magpie
Rufous Treepie
Grey Treepie
Racket-tailed Treepie
Ratchet-tailed Treepie
Eastern Jungle Crow
Yellow-bellied Fantail
Grey-headed Canary-flycatcher
Fire-capped Tit
Sultan Tit
Japanese Tit
Yellow-cheeked Tit
Horsfield's Bush Lark
Oriental Skylark
Black-headed Bulbul
Black-crested Bulbul
Red-whiskered Bulbul
Brown-breasted Bulbul
Sooty-headed Bulbul
Stripe-throated Bulbul
Flavescent Bulbul
Yellow-vented Bulbul
Streak-eared Bulbul
Ochraceous Bulbul
Olive Bulbul
Mountain Bulbul
Ashy Bulbul
Black Bulbul
Sand Martin
Barn Swallow
Asian House Martin
Red-rumped Swallow
Striated Swallow
Yellow-bellied Warbler
Mountain Tailorbird
Aberrant Bush Warbler
Slaty-bellied Tesia
Dusky Warbler
Buff-throated Warbler
Yellow-streaked Warbler
Radde's Warbler
Buff-barred Warbler
Ashy-throated Warbler
Yellow-browed Warbler
Hume's Leaf Warbler
Arctic Warbler
Greenish Warbler
Two-barred Warbler
Pale-legged Leaf Warbler
Blyth's Leaf Warbler
Davison's Leaf Warbler
Bianchi's Warbler
Alström's Warbler
Paddyfield Warbler
Black-browed Reed Warbler
Thick-billed Warbler
Pallas's Grasshopper Warbler
Striated Grassbird
Zitting Cisticola
Hill Prinia
Yellow-bellied Prinia
Plain Prinia
Common Tailorbird
Dark-necked Tailorbird
Large Scimitar Babbler
Rusty-cheeked Scimitar Babbler
White-browed Scimitar Babbler
Grey-throated Babbler
Rufous-fronted Babbler
Buff-chested Babbler
Golden Babbler
Pin-striped Tit-Babbler
Chestnut-capped Babbler
Rufous-winged Fulvetta
Brown-cheeked Fulvetta
Yunnan Fulvetta
Streaked Wren-Babbler
Abbott's Babbler
Puff-throated Babbler
Buff-breasted Babbler
White-necked Laughingthrush
White-crested Laughingthrush
Lesser Necklaced Laughingthrush
Greater Necklaced Laughingthrush
White-browed Laughingthrush
Silver-eared Laughingthrush
Himalayan Cutia
Blue-winged Minla
Bar-throated Minla
Scarlet-faced Liocichla
Spectacled Barwing
Silver-eared Mesia
Rufous-backed Sibia
Dark-backed Sibia
Long-tailed Sibia
Grey-headed Parrotbill
Spot-breasted Parrotbill
Chestnut-flanked White-eye
Japanese White-eye
Oriental White-eye
Everett's White-eye
Asian Fairy-bluebird
Chestnut-vented Nuthatch
Burmese Nuthatch
Velvet-fronted Nuthatch
Giant Nuthatch
Hume's Treecreeper
Common Hill Myna
Great Myna
Common Myna
Black-collared Starling
Pied Myna
Chestnut-tailed Starling
Dark-sided Thrush
Black-breasted Thrush
Grey-winged Blackbird
Chinese Blackbird
Grey-sided Thrush
Eyebrowed Thrush
Black-throated Thrush
Oriental Magpie-Robin
White-rumped Shama
Dark-sided Flycatcher
Asian Brown Flycatcher
White-gorgeted Flycatcher
Rufous-browed Flycatcher
Hainan Blue Flycatcher
Hill Blue Flycatcher
Tickell's Blue Flycatcher
Chinese Blue Flycatcher
Rufous-bellied Niltava
Large Niltava
Verditer Flycatcher
White-browed Shortwing
Siberian Blue Robin
White-bellied Redstart
Siberian Rubythroat
White-tailed Robin
Himalayan Bluetail
White-crowned Forktail
Blue Whistling Thrush
Slaty-backed Flycatcher
Rufous-gorgeted Flycatcher
Taiga Flycatcher
Snowy-browed Flycatcher
Little Pied Flycatcher
Ultramarine Flycatcher
Slaty-blue Flycatcher
Sapphire Flycatcher
Daurian Redstart
Blue Rock Thrush
Stejneger's Stonechat
Pied Bush Chat
Grey Bush Chat
Greater Green Leafbird
Blue-winged Leafbird
Golden-fronted Leafbird
Yellow-bellied Flowerpecker
Fire-breasted Flowerpecker
Scarlet-backed Flowerpecker
Ruby-cheeked Sunbird
Brown-throated Sunbird
Olive-backed Sunbird
Mrs. Gould's Sunbird
Green-tailed Sunbird
Black-throated Sunbird
Crimson Sunbird
Streaked Spiderhunter
House Sparrow
Plain-backed Sparrow
Eurasian Tree Sparrow
Asian Golden Weaver
Streaked Weaver
Baya Weaver
White-rumped Munia
Scaly-breasted Munia
Chestnut Munia
Eastern Yellow Wagtail
Citrine Wagtail
Grey Wagtail
White Wagtail
Richard's Pipit
Paddyfield Pipit
Olive-backed Pipit
Red-throated Pipit
Spot-winged Grosbeak
Common Rosefinch
Yellow-breasted Bunting
Cheastnut-eared Bunting

the team
the team
Giant Nuthatch
Giant Nuthatch
Paddyfield Warbler
Paddyfield Warbler
Mountain Hawk Eagle
Mountain Hawk Eagle
Daurian Redstart
Daurian Redstart
Red-bearded Bee-eater
Red-bearded Bee-eater
Grey-headed Parakeet
Grey-headed Parakeet
Oriental Darter
Oriental Darter