Birds of Tambopata National Reserve

Birds of Tambopata National Reserve

All the pictures were taken in surrounding areas of Inkaterra Reserva Amazónica, Inkaterra Hacienda Concepción, Inkaterra Canopy, Sandoval Lake and Gamitana creek.

 

King Vulture (Sarcoramphus papa)

Lemon-throated Barbet (Eubucco richardsoni)

Neotropic Cormorant (Phalacrocorax brasilianus)

Snowy Egret (Egretta thula)

Capped Heron (Pilherodius pileatus)

Cocoi Heron (Ardea cocoi)

Roseate Spoonbill (Platalea ajaja)

Black Skimmer (Rynchops niger)

Hoatzin or Shansho (Opisthocomus hoazin)

Gilded Barbet (Capito auratus)

White-necked Jacobin (Florisuga mellivora)

Black-fronted Nunbird (Monasa nigrifrons)

White-banded Swallow (Atticora fasciata)

Common Pauraque (Nyctidromus albicollis)

Band-tailed Manakin (Pipra fasciicauda)

 

Photo Gallery Macaws and Parrots of Tambopata Photo Gallery

Birdwatching in Tambopata National Reserve

The Tambopata National Reserve is a paradise for bird-watchers, 900 species of bird have been discovered in the area. In Bahuaja Sonene National Park has reported the presence of more than 600 species of birds -378 of them in the area of ​​Heath River, which stand between 7 species of macaws, roseate spoonbill (Ajaia spoonbill), the condor of the jungle (Sarcoramphus papa) and the harpy eagle (Harpya harpyja).

 

Southern Route
The bird-watching route through the Southern region has always been the best known. This circuit is also known as the “Megadiversity Route”. It crosses the rich coastal waters of Paracas and the mysterious Nazca Lines; the Andes through Pampa Galeras (where vicuñas are protected), or through Arequipa and the Colca Valley, or Cuzco, the so-called “navel of the world”; the high Andean plateau of Puno and Lake Titicaca until it reaches the plains of Manu and Tambopata National Reserve. This route is noted for having the best infrastructure of the three routes and for being the cradle of the Inca Empire. The main birds that can be seen along this route are those that live in the Polylepis or queñual forests, those birds that visit the clay licks (known as "Collpas"); bamboo specialists and ant-eating birds; as well as other specialist categories. The most emblematic birds are the Inca Wren (Pheugopedius eisenmanni), and the Andean Cock-of-the-rock (Rupicola peruviana).

Birwtaching tours in Tambopata

Birds of Peru and Inkaterra Lodges - Video