Central Park
Siem Reap

Home | Trip Reports | Birding & Traveling in Vietnam

Thailand: Khao Yai & Kaeng Krachan December 2005


This was probably the most unorganized trip we have ever done. We (my wife Ha and I) knew we wanted a holiday, we knew we wanted to go to Thailand (again), but we had absolutely nothing planned. Originally, it was a toss-up between the North or the South, but as the weather was rather miserable in both places, those plans fell flat. With two days to go before departure, ourDusky Broadbill good friend Tu agreed to at least spend 2 days with us in Khao Yai, and we set off. During the trip, Tu's plans changed, and we also spent two additional nights in Kaeng Krachan with him and his girlfriend (wife-to-be??) Jan.


Tu arranged a full package for us: 2 nights near Khao Yai, transportation, food and drinks, guiding, entrance fees, etc. for just under USD 500.00 for both of us. The second 2-night trip to Kaeng Krachan was about the same.

Transportation and accommodation:

In Bangkok, we once again stayed at the Amari Boulevard on Sukhumvit Road, primary for the central location, and the excellent breakfast buffet. We paid 2,200 Baht per night, excluding breakfast and taxes.

In Khao Yai, we stayed at the Juldis Khao Yai Resort and Spa. Accommodation was more than adequate, and the food very good. Their website is www.khaoyai.com, their e-mail juldis@khaoyai.com. At Kaeng Krachan, we stayed at the A&B Resort. Accommodation is basic, but clean, and the food excellent. The lady owner drove 140 kilometers one day to get us fresh seafood!!! Their website is at www.AandBresort.com.


As mentioned above, the weather was quite miserable in most of Thailand. We were lucky, as we had excellent weather. However, a jacket came in handy in the mornings, especially on the drive up Kaeng Krachan on an open Pick-up truck.

Food and Drink:

Geee, what can I say. Thai food is arguably the best in the world, and I enjoyed all of it. A tad spicy at times, but nothing that a cold Singha Beer won't take care of.

Dangers and annoyances:

None really on this trip. It was very dry throughout and we didn't see a single leech. A lot of people were wearing leech socks in Khao Yai, but I learned this was to keep off ticks. Jan got bitten by a couple but, apparently, the ticks in those parts of the world do not carry diseases. Mosquitoes were only a problem at "Birdland", near Khok Kham (haunt of Spoonbilled Sandpiper), there were tons of them.

Ha become very sick during the first part of the trip, and we had to take hear to a hospital. Turned out she had a bad Migraine, but both the staff and facilities at the clinic were excellent.


We used “Bird of Thailand” by Boonsong Legakul and Philip D. Round, as well as “Birds of Thailand and South-East Asia” by Craig Robson.

For the more touristy aspects, we carried the Lonely Planet Guide to Thailand.


I used the same equipment I had bought for the Hala Bala trip in May: Swarovski ATS 80 HD scope, with the 20-60 zoom eye-piece. For the digiscoping, I used the Sony DSC-W7, with an adapter crafted by Tu.

Special note of thanks, and disclaimer:

Tu, one of the best birders I have ever met, and his lovely partner Jan, digiscoper par excellence, provided great company and put us on a lot of birds.                      

Ha, my great wife, and budding birder, was her usual admirable self (except when she had herToan, Jan, Tu, and Ha Migraine). Thanks, honey.

Obviously, any mistakes are all mine. For abuse, praise, or corrections, please contact me at hannostam(at)hotmail.com.                                                                   

Hint: If you hover your pointer over a thumbnail, you will be able to read the caption.

11th of December:

Got into Bangkok around lunch, dumped our gear, and headed out for a cold brew. Enough said.

12th of December:

Tu, Jan, and Mr. Toan, the driver and himself a birder, picked us up at 06:00 for the drive to Khao Yai. On the way, we stopped at a gas station for some tea, and started birding. A vacant lot behind the station attracted a good number of birds, including Pied Fantail, Red-throated Flycatcher, Ashy Woodswallow, as well as Sooty, Yellow-vented, and Streak-eared Bulbuls. Ashy WoodswallowsOverhead, a single Asian Openbill cruised past, and there were flocks of House and Palm Swifts, as well as Barn and Red-rumped Swallows.

Bigger things lay in wait, and we were soon on the road again to Moosi, not far from Khao Yai. An administrative station here still has a number of huge, partially dead, trees standing around, with the holes in those occupied by Red-breasted Parakeets. What a sight, and lifers for both Ha and me. An Ashy Drongo of the wintering sub-species leucogenis gave excellent views, as did our first Indian Roller of the trip. As this was also an animal watching trip, the Variable Squirrel also seen here was duly noted, as were the Pig-tailed Macaques we encountered soon after getting into the actual park.

Around the Khao Yai Camp, we saw a Blue Rock-Thrush with a deformed bill. It nevertheless seems to be doing well, as it is apparently the second year it winters here. Driving around the park turned up the ever-present Red-wattled Lapwings, Pied Bushchat, a female Stonechat, and excellent views of a Burmese Shrike. Our first larger, sort of, Mammal was a sole Barking Deer.

On the way up to Khao Kreow, we came across a fairly large Python which took considerable persuasion to move on to somewhere safer. On top of the hill, we had brief views of a Rufous-bellied Eagle, a truly excellent bird. The Black-throated Sunbird was none to shabby either, theRed-breasted Parakeet same goes for the johnsoni sub-species of Black-crested Bulbul, with its distinctive red throat. As usual, the views of Vernal Hanging-parrot were brief, and announced by its high-pitched call.

On the way down to the Nong Pak Chi tower, we had great views of a Common Kestrel and Asian Brown Flycatcher. We also added another Mammal to our list when we saw two Sambar Deer.

Walking on foot to the watchtower, we almost immediately saw both Oriental Pied and Great Hornbills, both times in pairs. From the actual tower, there wasn't much to see apart from some Spangled Drongos and a Water Monitor. It was dark by now, and we headed back to the Juldis Resort for some nosh and cold beers.

Some really good birds in the race for Bird of the Day. Ha took the Red-breasted Parakeet, Jan and Tu the Kestrel for the excellent views it gave, and I settled for the Rufous-bellied Eagle.

13th of December:

Woke up in the middle of the night, as usual, and to strong winds. Ha felt decidedly under the weather and decided to stay at the Resort. She certainly missed out as, right after entering the Asian ElephantPark, there was an Asian Bull Elephant walking along the road. Whilst not as big as their African counterparts, it was still a very impressive sight!

Tu knew about a fruiting Fig tree off the road, and we spent some time there. This proved well worthwhile; with a large number of birds on or near it. Both Stripe-throated and Grey-eyed Bulbuls were present, as were Green-eared Barbet, Black-winged Cuckooshrike, and Blue-winged Leafbird. However, the prize for me here was the single Heart-spotted Woodpecker, small but smart. Further on, we had the chance to compare the features of Common and Great Iora sitting in the same tree. A Bar-winged Flycatcher-shrike was not shabby, and the first Minivets made an appearance, with both Ashy and Scarlet Minivets. A Green-billed Malkoha was its usual skulking self, whilst the Crested Serpent-Eagle was much more obliging. Another addition to the Mammal list was Grey-bellied Squirrel.

Tu set up a camouflaged hide behind the restrooms at the Pha Kluai Mai campground to look for the resident Coral-billed Ground Cuckoo. A large and noisy flock of Pig-tailed Macaques dashed all our hopes, but at least we managed to tick a pair of Siberian Blue Robins before heading back for lunch, and to pick up Ha. At the camp site, a pair of Sambar Deer were very tame, feeding in between the tents.

Well fed, we headed for the "Crocodile River", seeing a single Dollarbird at the old Golf course. The Crocodiles failed miserably to show a single scale, but a Grey-headed Canary Flycatcher almost made up for it. We headed back up to Khao Kreow to look for the Asian Black Bear that hangs out around there, but it was uncharacteristically early that day and had been and gone. AtSambar Deer least we saw a Large-tailed Nightjar on the road home, or rather to the hospital to get Ha checked up at a Hospital in Pak Chong.

This bird was also Ha's Bird of the Day, whilst Jan, Tu, and myself all went for the Heart-spotted Woodpecker.

14th of December:

As it was the last morning in Khao Yai, we started at 05:30 to get some more birding in. Ha had to stay behind again, but at least she was beginning to feel better.

No Elephants on the road today, but at least three Blue Whistling Thrushes (with the yellow bill eugenei??). Tu found another fruiting Fig tree, and it was teeming with life. At least three Oriental Pied Hornbills had a feast, as did the Green-eared and Moustached Barbets. Two juvenile male Red Junglefowls were looking for leftovers under the tree, but the stars in the tree were the White-headed Gibbons and the lone Binturong, the largest of the Thai Civet cats. Finally, there was a single Fire-breasted Flowerpecker of the subspecies cambodianum without the red breast-patch.

We wanted to try the "Crocodile River" once more and headed across the old Golf course, nailing a Dollarbird in passing. Back down the very steep hill to the river, where a pair of Tickell's Blue Siamese CrocodileFlycatchers showed off. After a lengthy search, Tu found one of the two resident Crocs, trying to shake off the morning chill. A couple of Chestnut-headed Bee-eaters were very interested in my photo technique.

As Ha did not go birding today, she was out of the race for Bird of the Day. Jan liked the Greater Flamebacks best, Tu the Tickell's Flycatchers, and I went for the Red Junglefowl as I have never had such great sights of them.



15th of December:

We set off at 05:30 to go to Khok Kham to look for the Spoonbilled Sandpipers reportedly there. First critters seen were of the Mammal kind though; a troop of Long-tailed Macaques doing very naughty things by the side of the road.

Just before getting to the site, where a Swedish group of birders was already looking for the Sandpiper, we saw a Collared Kingfisher. The salt-pans were teeming with birds, with Black-winged Stilt, Curlew Sandpiper, Lesser Sandplover, Ruddy Turnstone, Common Greenshank, Rufous-necked Stint, Long-toed Stint, Common Sandpiper, Wood Sandpiper, Marsh Sandpiper, HaBroad-billed Sandpiper, Sanderling, Greater Sandplover, Little Ringed Plover, and Temink's Stint quickly added to the list. Alas, no Spoonbilled. As a matter of fact, nobody would apparently connect with them (there were two) for the remainder of our stay in Thailand. Ah well, good excuse to come back and drink more Singha, ehh look for Sandpipers. Other birds seen here were a smart Intermediate Egret, Black-naped Tern, Gull-billed Tern, Black-, and Brown-headed Gulls, and a very obliging Brown-throated Sunbird. We drove on to the nearby "Birdland" to look for Nordman's Greenshank, which we also missed. At least we saw Pacific Golden Plover and Grey Plover before the ferocious Mozzies drove us back.

On the way to Kaeng Krachan we stopped at Wat Sutthi Wata Wararam (try saying that quickly three times) to take a look at the Germain's Swiftlets there.

We also stopped in some rice fields just before Petchaburi to look for Raptors and were rewarded with numerous Black Kites. The star was however a sole Greater Spotted Eagle. A Black-naped Oriole gave brief views, as did four Asian Pied Starlings.

Ha chose the Brown-throated Sunbird as her Bird of the Day. Jan, Tu and I were once again unanimous in our decision: Great Spotted Eagle.

16th of December:

Off to one of my favorite National Parks. As a matter of fact, I had never made it to the top of the hill, Phanoen Thung, as my previous visit was during the rainy season; the road was closed because of the very real danger of landslides.

The pick-up we had rented for this part, 4WD is advisable even during the dry season, picked us up at 05:30. It was fairly cool, at least if like me, you have been living the past few years in theRed-wattled Lapwing tropics. Even the Red-wattled Lapwings we encountered first seemed to feel cold.

Coming to yet another fruiting Fig tree, we saw a nice Greater Racket-tailed Drongo, as well as Common Flameback and  Velvet-fronted Nuthatch. Great Hornbills performed a fly-by, but most impressive were Tickell's Brown Hornbills. Nice birds in anyone's book, it was their numbers that were astonishing. Just as I was saying that there must be at least 4 or 5 of them, the flock took off and we counted at least 13! Thus warmed up, we continued further up the road, where we either saw 5 different birds of the same species, or it was always the same Emerald Dove that flew ahead of the car. And then the thriller of the trip: a Leopard that crossed the road right in front of us!!! We never saw it slink off, but it did disappear, much to the relieve of the Dusky Langurs in a nearby tree.

A Little Cuckoo Dove posed just long enough for me to take a couple of (bad) shots, as did the two Dusky Broadbills. With that, Jan had seen all of the Thai Broadbills:-( As we still had some time to make it to the top (cars alternate their ascent and descent), we walked a little bit. Whilst the rest of the group were admiring a Crimson-winged Woodpecker, I was intrigued by some scraping noises from the forest floor. Pitta, perhaps? After spending ages I saw, more by chance than anything else, a single Scaly-breasted Partridge looking straight at me. Not to be outdone, a couple of Wreathed Hornbills chose the moment to make an appearance. The Ocracheous Bulbuls rather paled in comparison. Not far from here, I also managed to connect with a real bogey bird of mine, a Great Barbet giving views that made up for all the times I missed it.Great Barbet Turned out this would not be the only one we would see that day. I don't know if it is only me, but I spend ages trying to get to grips with a bird, once I have seen it for the first time, it will pop up at every occasion.

Other birds seen on the way up were Blue-eared Barbet, Sultan Tit, Mountain Bulbul, Chestnut-bellied Malkoha, a male Hill Blue Flycatcher, and a Speckled Piculet, the latter seen only by Ha.

As the downward traffic was to commence soon, we headed to the summit, where we installed ourselves under a flowering tree for lunch. However, all thoughts of food were soon forgotten as the tree was humming with birds. The most obvious, but impossible to photograph, were a flock of 20 or so Vernal Hanging Parrots. The same tree also held the delicate nest of a White-browed Shrike Babbler, with a bird sitting on the nest and calling away for all it was worth. A Streaked Spiderhunter was also checking out the flowers, whilst the Flavescent and Grey-eyed Bulbuls only passed fleetingly.

After a very leisurely lunch, we started walking down, with the car to pick us up once it was allowed to go down. A good idea it was, too. Soon after we set off, we came across a female Black-and-Buff Woodpecker, a lifer for all four of us (no mean feat, as Tu has seen most birds of Thailand). A Mountain Imperial Pigeon showed itself very well, we added Lesser Racket-tailed Drongo, White-browed Piculet, and Black-throated Laughingthrush. The star, however, was a Orange-breasted Trogon sitting in a nest-hole right next to the road. Now, before anyone gives me grief: yes, we took photos, something I usually oppose. However, the nest was inches from the road and, this being a weekend, traffic was heavy. This did not disturb the bird at all, and I should add that we were a good distance off.

Just as it was getting too dark, and we were ready to head home, a flock of five Bar-backed Partridges crossed the road right next to where we were concealed. A crowning end to an excellent day.

Lunch at Kaeng KrachanA lot of contenders for Bird of the Day today, but Ha settled for Tickell's Brown Hornbill, Jan the Orange-breasted Trogon, Tu his sole lifer of the trip, Black-and-Buff Woodpecker, and I chose the Scaly-breasted Partridge.

17th of December:

The last day of birding dawned (actually, it was well before dawn when we set off).

We did not want to head up the hill today, but rather walked extensively in an area about half-way between the entrance and the camp site. Lots of birds, but not a lot of new stuff. One of the first was an Oriental Honey-buzzard passing overhead. Here, we also saw the only Green Magpie, Black-naped Monarch, and White-browed Scimitar Babbler of the trip. Amazingly enough, here was also the only time we saw Common Tailorbird, after having seen Dark-necked everywhere else. We also added the last Mammal of the trip, a Northern Treeshrew. I should not forget the Racket-tailed Treepie that took ages to pin down. Somewhat unexpected was a White-breasted Waterhen  crossing the road in front of us, as was the Chinese Pond-heron.

Orange-breasted TrogonWe headed up a bit further, but traffic was rather dense by now. Warblers made a good show, with Yellow-bellied, Sulphur-breasted, Two-barred, and  Arctic Warblers seen. A female Orange-breasted Trogon bade as "au revoir" as we took of for Bangkok.

I forgot to ask about Bird of the Day, and I will assign them arbitrary: Ha gets the Green Magpie, Jan the Oriental Honey-buzzard, Tu the Common Tailorbird:-), and I will settle for Sulphur-breasted Warbler.

And that was the end of yet another great trip. We just had enough time for some serious shopping, before heading back to Vietnam. Talking about Vietnam, we had excellent Vietnamese food in Bangkok, at the "Le Dalat" on 14 Sukhumvit 23. Even Ha, a Vietnamese from Ha Noi, had to admit that it was some of the best Vietnamese food she ever had.

With a total of 169 species, and 21 lifers for me (50+ for Ha), I am well pleased. Ha, Jan and Tu also saw Golden Warbler, which I missed.


Feel free to contact me for any additional information at: hannostamm(at)hotmail.com.

List of Birds seen:

(* = lifer)



Bar-backed Hill Partridge *

Arborophila brunneopectus


Scaly-breasted Partridge *

Arborophila chloropus


Red Junglefowl

Gallus gallus


Asian Openbill

Anastomus oscitans  


Striated Heron

Butorides striata   


Chinese Pond Heron

Ardeola bacchus    


Cattle Egret

Bubulcus ibis 


Grey Heron

Ardea cinerea


Great Egret

Ardea alba


Intermediate Egret

Egretta intermedia


Little Egret

Egretta garzetta


Little Cormorant

Phalacrocorax niger 


Indian Cormorant

Phalacrocorax fuscicollis


Common Kestrel

Falco tinnunculus


Oriental Honey Buzzard

Pernis ptilorhynchus


Black-winged Kite

Elanus caeruleus


Black Kite

Milvus migrans


Brahminy Kite

Haliastur indus


Crested Serpent Eagle

Spilornis cheela 


Greater Spotted Eagle

Aquila clanga


Rufous-bellied Hawk-eagle *

Hieraaetus kienerii


White-breasted Waterhen

Amaurornis phoenicurus


Black-winged Stilt

Himantopus himantopus  


Red-wattled Lapwing

Vanellus indicus


Pacific Golden Plover

Pluvialis fulva


Grey Plover

Pluvialis squatarola


Little Ringed Plover

Charadrius dubius


Lesser Sand Plover

Charadrius mongolus 


Greater Sand Plover

Charadrius leschenaultii


Marsh Sandpiper

Tringa stagnatilis


Common Greenshank

Tringa nebularia


Wood Sandpiper

Tringa glareola


Common Sandpiper

Actitis hypoleucos


Ruddy Turnstone

Arenaria interpres  



Calidris alba 


Red-necked Stint

Calidris ruficollis


Temminck's Stint

Calidris temminckii


Long-toed Stint *

Calidris subminuta


Curlew Sandpiper

Calidris ferruginea


Broad-billed Sandpiper

Limicola falcinellus


Brown-headed Gull *

Larus brunnicephalus


Common Black-headed Gull

Larus ridibundus


Gull-billed Tern

Sterna nilotica


Black-naped Tern *

Sterna sumatrana


Red Turtle Dove

Streptopelia tranquebarica


Spotted-necked Dove

Streptopelia chinensis


Little Cuckoo-dove *

Macropygia ruficeps


Emerald Dove

Chalcophaps indica


Zebra Dove

Geopelia striata


Thick-billed Green Pigeon

Treron curvirostra


Mountain Imperial Pigeon

Ducula badia


Vernal Hanging Parrot

Loriculus vernalis


Red-breasted Parakeet

Psittacula alexandri


Asian Koel

Eudynamys scolopaceus


Chestnut-bellied Malkoha

Rhopodytes sumatranus


Green-billed Malkoha

Rhopodytes tristis


Greater Coucal

Centropus sinensis  


Large-tailed Nightjar *

Caprimulgus macrurus


German's Swiftlet

Aerodramus fuciphagus germani


Asian Palm Swift

Cypsiurus balasiensis


House Swift

Apus nipalensis


Grey-rumped Treeswift

Hemiprocne longipennis


Orange-breasted Trogon *

Harpactes oreskios


Indian Roller

Coracias benghalensis



Eurystomus orientalis


White-throated Kingfisher

Halcyon smyrnensis  


Black-capped Kingfisher

Halcyon pileata


Collared Kingfisher

Todirhamphus chloris


Common Kingfisher

Alcedo atthis


Blue-tailed Bee-eater

Merops philippinus


Chestnut-headed Bee-eater

Merops leschenaulti


Tickell's Brown Hornbill

Anorrhinus tickelli tickelli


Oriental Pied Hornbill

Anthracoceros albirostris


Great Hornbill

Buceros bicornis


Wreathed Hornbill

Rhyticeros undulatus 


Great Barbet *

Megalaima virens


Green-eared Barbet

Megalaima faiostricta


Blue-throated Barbet

Megalaima asiatica


Moustached Barbet *

Megalaima incognita 


Coppersmith Barbet

Megalaima haemacephala


White-browed Piculet

Sasia ochracea


Crimson-winged Woodpecker

Picus puniceus  


Greater Yellow-naped Woodpecker

Picus flavinucha


Common Flame-backed Woodpecker

Dinopium javanense


Greater Flame-backed Woodpecker

Chrysocolaptes lucidus


Black-and-buff Woodpecker *

Meiglyptes jugularis  


Heart-spotted Woodpecker *

Hemicircus canente


Dusky Broadbill *

Corydon sumatranus 


Ashy Woodswallow

Artamus fuscus


Common Iora *

Aegithina tiphia


Great Iora

Aegithina lafresnayei


Black-winged Cuckoo-shrike

Coracina melaschistos


Ashy Minivet *

Pericrocotus divaricatus


Grey-chinned Minivet *

Pericrocotus solaris 


Scarlet Minivet

Pericrocotus flammeus


Bar-winged Flycatcher-shrike

Hemipus picatus


Brown Shrike

Lanius cristatus


Burmese Shrike

Lanius collurioides


Long-tailed Shrike

Lanius schach 


Grey-backed Shrike

Lanius tephronotus


Black-naped Oriole

Oriolus chinensis  


Black Drongo

Dicrurus macrocercus


Ashy Drongo

Dicrurus leucophaeus 


Bronzed Drongo

Dicrurus aeneus


Lesser Racket-tailed Drongo

Dicrurus remifer


Hair-crested Drongo

Dicrurus hottentottus


Greater Racket-tailed Drongo

Dicrurus paradiseus  


Pied Fantail

Rhipidura javanica


Black-naped Monarch

Hypothymis azurea 


Green Magpie

Cissa chinensis


Racquet-tailed Treepie

Crypsirina temia


Large-billed Crow

Corvus macrorhynchos


Sultan Tit

Melanochlora sultanea


Barn Swallow

Hirundo rustica


Red-rumped Swallow

Hirundo daurica


Common Tailorbird

Orthotomus sutorius


Dark-necked Tailorbird

Orthotomus atrogularis


Black-crested Bulbul *

Pycnonotus melanicterus johnsoni


Red-whiskered Bulbul

Pycnonotus jocosus


Sooty-headed Bulbul

Pycnonotus aurigaster


Stripe-throated Bulbul

Pycnonotus finlaysoni


Flavescent Bulbul

Pycnonotus flavescens


Yellow-vented Bulbul

Pycnonotus goiavier


Streak-eared Bulbul

Pycnonotus blanfordi


Puff-throated Bulbul

Criniger pallidus


Ochraceous Bulbul

Criniger ochraceus


Grey-eyed Bulbul

Iole propinqua


Mountain Bulbul

Ixos mcclellandii


Yellow-browed Warbler

Phylloscopus inornatus


Arctic Warbler

Phylloscopus borealis


Two-barred Greenish Warbler *

Phylloscopus plumbeitarsus


Sulphur-breasted Leaf Warbler *

Phylloscopus ricketti


Yellow-bellied Warbler *

Abroscopus superciliaris


White-browed Scimitar Babbler

Pomatorhinus schisticeps


Striped Tit-babbler

Macronous gularis


Black-throated Laughing-thrush

Garrulax chinensis


White-browed Shrike-babbler

Pteruthius flaviscapis


Asian Fairy-bluebird

Irena puella


Velvet-fronted Nuthatch

Sitta frontalis


Hill Myna

Gracula religiosa


Great Myna

Acridotheres grandis


Common Myna

Acridotheres tristis


Jungle Myna

Acridotheres fuscus


Black-collared Starling

Sturnus nigricollis


Asian Pied Starling

Sturnus contra


Blue Whistling Thrush

Myophonus caeruleus


Siberian Blue Robin

Luscinia cyane


Oriental Magpie-robin

Copsychus saularis


Common Stonechat

Saxicola torquatus


Pied Stonechat

Saxicola caprata


Blue Rock Thrush

Monticola solitarius


Dark-sided Flycatcher

Muscicapa sibirica


Asian Brown Flycatcher

Muscicapa dauurica


Red-breasted Flycatcher

Ficedula parva


Asian Verditer Flycatcher

Eumyias thalassinus


Pale Blue Flycatcher

Cyornis unicolor


Hill Blue Flycatcher

Cyornis banyumas


Tickell's Blue Flycatcher *

Cyornis tickelliae


Grey-headed Canary-flycatcher

Culicicapa ceylonensis


Blue-winged Leafbird

Chloropsis cochinchinensis


Plain Flowerpecker

Dicaeum concolor


Fire-breasted Flowerpecker

Dicaeum ignipectus


Brown-throated Sunbird

Anthreptes malacensis


Olive-backed Sunbird

Cinnyris jugularis


Black-throated Sunbird

Aethopyga saturata


Streaked Spiderhunter

Arachnothera magna


Plain-backed Sparrow

Passer flaveolus


Eurasian Tree Sparrow

Passer montanus


Yellow Wagtail

Motacilla flava



List of Mammals:

Northern Treeshrew

Tupaia belangeri

Pig-tailed Macaque

Macaca nemestrina

Long-tailed Macaque

Macaca fascicularis

Dusky Langur

Semnopithecus obscurus

White-handed Gibbon

Hylobates lar

Black Giant Squirrel

Ratufa bicolor

Variable Squirrel

Callosciurus finlaysoni

Grey-bellied Squirrel

Callosciurus caniceps

Burmese Striped Squirrel

Tamiops mcclellandi


Arctictis binturong


Panthera pardus

Asian Elephant

Elephas maximus


Cervus unicolor

Barking Deer

Muntiacus muntjac

And Siamese Crocodile, Python, and Water Monitor.

 Back to top.....