Bird Families

Brown-backed Flycatcher Larvae / Hemipus picatus


Blue-eared barbart, megalaima australis, Blue-eared Barbet

Striped barbart, megalaima lineata, Lineated barbet

Reticulated green woodpecker, picus vittatus, Laced Woodpecker

Great Müllerian woodpecker, mulleripicus pulverulentus harterti, Great Slaty Woodpecker. The largest living species of woodpeckers. Usually (as in this case) observed in a group consisting of a parent pair and several offspring from the previous breeding season. Mutual courtship is very characteristic: the rocking of the head and the direction of the wings. Very showy woodpecker

Indo-Malayan woodpecker, dinopium javanense, Common Flameback

Spotted Sultan Woodpecker, Chrysocolaptes guttacristatus, Greater Flameback

Brown broadbill, corydon sumatranus laoensis, Dusky Broadbill

Red-bellied hornbeak, cymbirhynchus macrorhynchos malaccensis, Black-and-red Broadbill. The most common and iconic robebeak.

Javan Rollbeak, eurylaimus javanicus harterti, Banded Broadbill. The hardest buzzbeak in the park. Met a couple of times. Once I was waiting for a blue-eared kingfisher, and this one flew in.

Blue-lumbar pitta, hydrornis soror soror, Blue-rumped Pitta. How many times have I tried to see the pitt, but they never worked for me. And then the dream came true!

ekopa wrote:
In Cattienne it is quite common, but like all wood grouse is very careful
Alexey, did you find the partridges and pheasants yourself or did the guides help you? The same question about nightjars.

Garden Shrike Larvae, Coracina polioptera, Indochinese Cuckooshrike

Swinhoe's grub, pericrocotus cantonensis, Swinhoe's Minivet

Chinese Oriole, oriolus chinensis, Black-naped Oriole

Black-headed Oriole, oriolus xanthornus xanthornus, Black-hooded Oriole

Gray artam, artamus fuscus, Ashy Woodswallow

Brown-tailed arboreal larvae, tephrodornis virgatus mekongensis, Large Woodshrike

Paradise Flycatcher, terpsiphone paradisi, Asian Paradise Flycatcher

Black-headed monarch, hypothymis azurea styani, Black-naped monarch

Large-billed crow, corvus macrorhynchos, Jungle Crow

Gray drongo, dicrurus leucophaeus, Ashy Drongo

Paradise Drongo, dicrurus paradiseus, Greater Racket-tailed Drongo

Lyrebird drongo, dicrurus hottentottus hottentottus, Hair-crested Drongo

Black Racket-tailed Forest Magpie, crypsirina temia, Racket-tailed Treepie. A common, but little-studied bird from the corvids

Long-billed Yora, aegithina lafresnayei xanthotis, Great Iora. It's amazing how little common Asian birds have been studied overall.

Siberian Shrike, lanius cristatus, Brown Shrike

Burmese Shrike, lanius collurioides nigrcapillus, Burmese Shrike

Blue-occipital sunbird, hypogramma hypogrammicum mariae, Purple-naped Sunbird. Only the male has a blue nape. The photo shows a male, although the back of the head is not visible. It usually preserves in the lower and middle layer of the forest.

Yellow-bellied Sunbird, сinnyris jugularis flamaxillaris, Olive-backed Sunbird. Widespread sunflower from southern China to northeastern Australia. Common in secondary mangrove forests, often found near humans. Up to 21 subspecies are distinguished, grouped into several groups. In southern Indochina, flamaxillaris is found, which is part of the Ornate Sunbird group (c. J. Ornatus, and 6 others). Males have a purple forehead patch not found in other groups. Flamaxillaris also has a red and black stripe below the blue bib. Here in the photo, unfortunately, is a female

Carmine-cheeked short-tailed sunbird, chalcoparia singalensis koratensis, Ruby-cheeked Sunbird. This sunbird, on the contrary, flies mainly on the tops.

Yellow-bellied flower beetle, dicaeum chrysorrheum chrysochlore, Yellow-vented Flowerpecker. I saw this flower beetle, a leaflet and several bulbuli on one fruiting bush. If you find one, you definitely need to spend some time with him!

Blue-winged leaflet, chloropsis cochinchinensis cochinchinensis, Blue-winged Leafbird

Blue Irena, irena puella puella, Asian Fairy-bluebird.Every time you visit a deserted national park, there is a desire as soon as possible to go deep as far as possible from the entrance in search of rare and unusual birds. Experience shows that you see much more near the entrance, around the office buildings. There are flowering and fruit-bearing trees, a mosaic biotope that attracts a variety of species, and fearless birds. This park is no exception. In a small area at the entrance, I saw and photographed a mass of birds, including this classic irene.

Arboreal Wagtail, Dendronanthus indicus, Forest Wagtail

Gold-crested myna, ampeliceps coronatus, Golden-crested myna

Brown-backed Flycatcher Larvae / Hemipus picatus

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