Fotos / Sonidos

Qué

Ardilla Andina Sciurus pucheranii

Observ.

luchogu

Fecha

Octubre 15, 2017

Fotos / Sonidos

Square

Observ.

peterhoell

Fecha

Junio 1, 2019

Fotos / Sonidos

Square

Fecha

Mayo 11, 2019 10:06 AM -05

Fotos / Sonidos

Square

Observ.

acevedocharry

Fecha

Mayo 8, 2019 08:25 AM -05

Fotos / Sonidos

Square

Observ.

mariaalejandra6

Fecha

Abril 1, 2019 12:08 AM -05

Fotos / Sonidos

Square

Observ.

danieljamu

Fecha

Marzo 27, 2019

Fotos / Sonidos

Square

Observ.

khristimantis

Fecha

Septiembre 30, 2018

Fotos / Sonidos

Square

Qué

Guascama Lachesis acrochorda

Observ.

punta_brava

Fecha

Febrero 26, 2018 06:45 PM -05

Fotos / Sonidos

Qué

Rey de Los Gallinazos Sarcoramphus papa

Observ.

anudibranchmom

Fecha

Febrero 26, 2018 07:53 PM PST

Descripción

Birds of the Trip! Thank you Dead Cow!! Oh wow, so amazing. While driving along the road, I spotted the first one landing in a tree. Later the second King Vulture flew in, looked us over and decided we were ok (enough) to land as well. Both appeared to have brood patches too - wonderful! We left so they could enjoy some 'carne MUY asada' in peace. :-)

Fotos / Sonidos

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Qué

Rana Dardo Andina Andinobates opisthomelas

Observ.

andres_forero

Fecha

Mayo 14, 2018

Descripción

Andinobates opisthomelas (Boulenger, 1899)
Rana dardo andina
Angostura - Antioquia

Fotos / Sonidos

Square

Qué

Calzadito Reluciente Eriocnemis vestita

Observ.

dodo_colombia

Fecha

Junio 19, 2018

Fotos / Sonidos

Square

Qué

Colibrí Rutilante Colibri coruscans

Observ.

dodo_colombia

Fecha

Junio 19, 2018

Fotos / Sonidos

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Qué

Colibrí Aliazul Pterophanes cyanopterus

Observ.

dodo_colombia

Fecha

Junio 19, 2018

Fotos / Sonidos

Observ.

caritoaristi

Fecha

Julio 8, 2018 08:00 PM +05

Fotos / Sonidos

Observ.

carlosbran

Fecha

Junio 16, 2018 08:22 PM +05

Descripción

Borde de bosque. Consumiendo hojas

Fotos / Sonidos

Square

Observ.

dbocanumenthe

Fecha

Marzo 29, 2013 04:20 PM EDT

Descripción

400msnm

Fotos / Sonidos

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Qué

Mango Pechinegro Anthracothorax nigricollis

Observ.

gonzalocus

Fecha

Mayo 14, 2018 02:18 PM -05

Fotos / Sonidos

Qué

Cagüi Caryocar amygdaliferum

Observ.

andres46

Fecha

Abril 14, 2018

Descripción

Los locales le llaman Cagüí, los arboles del Neo trópico no son famosos por su longevidad, sin embargo este C amygdaliferum no es ningún joven

Fotos / Sonidos

Qué

Danta Cordillerana Tapirus pinchaque

Observ.

djlizcano

Fecha

Noviembre 21, 2008

Lugar

Colombia (Google, OSM)

Descripción

PRN Ucurari PNN Los Nevados. That time we saw three in five days.

Etiquetas

Fotos / Sonidos

Square

Qué

Mico de Noche Caribe Aotus griseimembra

Fecha

Octubre 12, 2013

Lugar

Colombia (Google, OSM)

Fotos / Sonidos

Qué

Venado Cola Blanca de Sinaloa Odocoileus virginianus ssp. sinaloae

Observ.

david_prieto

Fecha

Abril 13, 2018 01:50 PM +05

Descripción

PNN Chingaza

Fotos / Sonidos

Square

Observ.

luchogu

Fecha

Marzo 10, 2018

Fotos / Sonidos

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Qué

Águila Elegante Spizaetus ornatus

Observ.

kenchamberlain

Fecha

Enero 27, 2018 03:20 PM PST

Etiquetas

Fotos / Sonidos

Qué

Guacharaca Colombiana Ortalis columbiana

Observ.

camilojotage

Fecha

Febrero 7, 2018

Fotos / Sonidos

Qué

Tití Gris Saguinus leucopus

Fecha

Febrero 23, 2018 07:27 AM HST

Etiquetas

Fotos / Sonidos

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Qué

Paloma Collareja Patagioenas fasciata

Observ.

gustavogo

Fecha

Noviembre 5, 2017

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Qué

Esperanzas Y Parientes Infraorden Tettigoniidea

Observ.

calrodriguez

Fecha

Febrero 3, 2017

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Observ.

vireolanius

Fecha

Enero 31, 2018 05:06 PM -05

Descripción

#blackmetal

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Qué

Calzadito Patinegro Eriocnemis derbyi

Observ.

estebanalzate

Fecha

Junio 30, 2012

Lugar

Colombia (Google, OSM)

Fotos / Sonidos

Qué

Tití Gris Saguinus leucopus

Observ.

amyduque

Fecha

Noviembre 16, 2017 11:09 AM +05

Etiquetas

Fotos / Sonidos

Qué

Jaguar Panthera onca

Observ.

greglasley

Fecha

Agosto 16, 2017 07:40 AM CDT

Descripción

On August 16, we witnessed what has to rank with one of the most incredible wildlife experiences I’ve ever had. Cheryl and I were on a trip with 6 other nature photographers and our leader. We had been in the Pantanal area of Brazil for about a week with 5 days along the Cuiaba River near Porto Jofre, looking for Jaguars and other photo ops. Our daily routine was breakfast at 5:30 AM and we took off on boats from 6 till about 11AM, lunch at noon at the lodge, then on the boats again 3PM till dark. Our group has 3 boats so just 3 people per boat so plenty of room for photo gear, etc. Over several days we had seen 10-12 Jaguars. Some were very good photo ops, some poor photo ops, some just glimpsed.

There are several lodges in the area and it is a popular place to visit for folks hoping to see Jaguars, so much like Yellowstone National Park, a crowd can gather when some significant wildlife is seen, but instead of car jams to see a Grizzly such as Yellowstone, this can be boat jams for a jaguar. I have seen as many as 22 boats, 70-100 feet off shore with lots of people in each boat taking photos of a sleeping Jaguar. BUT…that is not the end of the story! We were often in more remote areas of the rivers and inlets and streams more or less on our own looking for birds, etc., so lots of times there are no other boats around. The boat drivers all have radios, so if a Jaguar is seen, other boats are informed. We move 20-25 miles up and down the river to explore, so many times other boats are not close enough to arrive while a Jaguar is in view.

My limited Jaguar experience is that some are just sleeping and/or resting and mostly ignore the boats in the river. Others are walking though the edge of the forest near the river and when a boat becomes visible, the animal just vanishes back into the forest. This morning at about 7:30 AM our three boats were in an out-of-the way location, a mile or so apart. The boat I was in was photographing a Great Black Hawk when one of our other boats called us on the radio to say they had a Jaguar swimming in the river, apparently hunting, so we headed to that area. Apparently the Jaguar, with just its head visible, swam up to loafing Yacare Caimans and pounced onto a caiman which was about 6 or so feet long. The Jaguar and the caiman thrashed in the water with the Jaguar biting into the skull of the caiman. That is about the time our boat arrived, after the Jaguar had mostly subdued the caiman, but the caiman was still thrashing about. The Jaguar was up against a high dirt bank, still mostly in the water with a firm grip on the skull of the caiman and the Jaguar was not letting go. It was very dark and under heavy foliage and vines so I was shooting at 4000 and 6400 ISO but that was my only choice. Eventually the Jaguar was able to work itself and its prize away from the vines and it drug the caiman out of the water and up the dirt bank and eventually back into the forest to enjoy its catch beyond the curious and amazed eyes of the human observers. The caiman was as large or larger than the Jaguar. All I have to say is that a mature Jaguar is an incredibly powerful predator and watching this whole 15 minute episode is something I’ll not forget. What a beast!

This entire series was shot from a boat, perhaps 40 feet off the bank with a Canon EOS 7D Mark II and a Canon 100-400 IS lens in case anyone is interested.

Cuiaba River,
near Porto Jofre,
Pantanal,
Brazil
16 August 2017

Fotos / Sonidos

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Qué

Cernícalo Americano Falco sparverius

Observ.

julianbiol

Fecha

Enero 2, 2017