A three-day trip to the wilderness of Klong Saeng and Sri Phang Nga found us six species of hornbill and some fabulous specialties such as Helmeted Hornbill and Grey headed Fish Eagle.
The Photographic Guide to Birds of Thailand is an inexpensive and lightweight field guide the size of a large smartphone. -But with merely 252 species depicted, can it really do the job?
There are 11 species of birds listed as "Critically Endangered" on the IUCN Redlist for Thailand. What are they, where are they found and can they still be seen in the country?
We have complied a list of stakeouts of special birds which can be found in southern Thailand, posted for the benefit of birdwatchers who may be planning a trip and are assessing their options. –Happy hunting!
A day photographing around Ao Phang Nga was highlighted by appearances of Mangrove Pitta, Collared Kingfisher, Black and Red Broadbill and Spotted Wood Owl. -With Peter van Velzen
Krung Ching Waterfall, a substation on Khao Luang National Park, ranks as one of the best birdwatching sites in southern Thailand. With over 360 species found in the park, it is a place few birders would want to pass up.
The Banded Broadbill is a medium-sized broadbill and endemic to forests throughout Southeast Asia. Loss of habitat is threatening this beautiful bird, and its status is listed as Vulnerable in the IUCN Redlist.
The Asian Midwinter Waterbird Census is being held from the 15-30 of January in 2015. The Bird Conservation Society of Thailand (BCST) is asking for volunteers to help survey the wetlands throughout the nation during that period.