Southern Trip – July 2020

After being prevented from any significant travel since around April due to the closure of all Thai national parks (due to COVID19), I eagerly awaited the July 1st opening of (most) national parks around the country which allowed my planned summer road trip to begin. And while some national parks did remain closed, many places in Thailand’s south did re-open, allowing me to travel to places I’d both previously been, and many others I’d not – the following is a recap of my Summer 2020 trip to Southern Thailand.

July 2nd

I left home well before dawn, and arrived at my first stop, Phra Chayang Cave, in Ranong province by around 10 am. Just before arriving at the cave, I drove through my first heavy rain shower of the trip, but it didn’t last long, so by the time I arrive at the temple cave, it was no longer raining. The site itself has a nice raised concrete walkway that goes through mangroves that surround a limestone hill, and it was here that I had my first lifers of the trip, with Mangrove Pitta calling loudly and making a brief appearance, while Copper-throated Sunbird seemed more common. –> checklist

After leaving Phra Chayang Cave, I headed to my first overnight stop of my trip which was Lamnam Kraburi National Park, Ranong. As far as I could tell, the national park itself was relatively new, and was split into a couple of different sections, which included a nice waterfall next to the Chumphon-Ranong Road, and a section of mangroves with a new-looking wooden walkway. The accommodation at this national park was located across the road from these mangroves.

After arriving at the accommodation a little after midday, I spent the rest of the afternoon both walking up to the viewpoint behind the national park’s HQ, and walking the boardwalk over the mangroves. And while the 2 km trail to the viewpoint only garnered the usual fragmented forest birds, in the mangroves I got my third lifer of the day, Brown-winged Kingfisher. A heavy afternoon downpour ended my afternoon walk just as I encountered a pair of Common Flamebacks in the mangroves, but after driving through the rain to find a bay side restaurant, my first day’s birding was done. –> checklist

July 3rd – Ranong (Lamnam Kraburi NP / Laem Son NP)

I was up early, ready to leave for a little further south, but heavy overnight rain had unfortunately meant my car was stuck. And try as I did, I couldn’t ‘unstick’ it, and had to wait until 8 am for the staff to pull my out of the mud. So with this unexpected wait, I decided to spend the morning walking around the hillside headquarters and campsite area, with the pick to the birds being a pair of Crimson Sunbirds. –> checklist

Once finally free, I belated headed down to the Ngao Mangrove Forest Research Centre, a little south of the provincial town of Ranong. Intermittent rain didn’t help my birding experience, but I did add another life in the form of White-chested Babbler, but the highlight of my short visit was definite a Ruddy Kingfisher found perched among the mangrove roots. –> checklist

After leaving the mangrove centre, I headed off to my next overnight stop – Laem Son National Park, Ranong. The national park headquarters where the accommodation is located is a long pine-tree lined beach, with some scrubby areas, and while it wasn’t the most birdy area about, the accommodation area itself was quite nice, although the beach had ‘no swimming’ signs because of rip tides. In all, the area still around the accommodation had some good birds such as Oriental Pied Hornbill and seemingly nesting Jungle Mynas, and the access road from the main highway to the NP HQ had interesting farmland where I found Slaty-breated Rail. –> checklist

July 4th – Ranong to Phang-Nga (Laem Pakarang)

After a bit of a sleep in, I set off for my next stop of the trip, which would be Khlong Nakha Wildlife Sanctuary in southern Ranong. While there didn’t appear to be any trails leading off into the forest, the headquarter grounds were surrounded by quality forest, and I spent a couple of hours walking around, and in doing so picked up a couple more lifers for my trip in Red-billed Malkoha and Rufous Piculet, among some other nice birds such as Red-bearded Bee-eater, Blue-winged Pitta, Orange-bellied FLowerpecker and Black-and-yellow Broadbill. –> checklist

My next couple of hours were spent driving south, where a stopped a few times, including Pra Pas Beach substation of Laem Son NP, but the main disappointment was Sri Phang-Nga NP – one of the south’s best birding hotspots – being closed because of Covid-19. I decided next to stop off at Laem Pakarang, a sandspit in Phang-Nga province well-known for its waders, and an hour or so in the middle of the day netted some nice waders including Ruddy Turnstone, Grey Plover, Terek Sandpiper, and a solitary Eurasian Curlew. –> checklist

After Laem Pakarang, I drove to my accommodation which was close to Ao Phang-Nga NP (my destination for the following morning), but my afternoon destination was a small ocean-side park when Spotted Wood Owl are often seen. Unfortunately, however, I couldn’t find any, so had to make do we a seafood dinner and a beer before heading to my accommodation and calling it a night.

July 5th – Phang-Nga (Ao Phang-Nga NP) to Krabi (Khao Phanom Bencha NP)

After an early rise to get to Ao Phang-Nga NP at opening time, I was greeted with a sign at the mangrove boardwalk saying the boardwalk itself didn’t open until 8 am. With the time being a little after 6 am, I didn’t feel like sitting around, so I went and asked one of the park rangers if he was able to unlock the gate, and happily he did so, allowing me to explore the mangroves from the boardwalk and tower. As I had already got most of my mangrove targets in Ranong, this morning was more about getting good views of birds I’d seen earlier in the trip, which I successfully accomplished for Mangrove Pitta and White-chested Babbler; however, I wasn’t able to get better view of Brown-winged Kingfisher. Other good birds for the morning included Grey-capped and Streak-breasted Woodpeckers, Mangrove Whistler, and Rufous-bellied Swallow, but the highlight was a close fly-by from a bird I’d dipped on the previous evening – Spotted Wood Owl. –> checklist

The stop stop south was Khao Phanom Bencha NP in Krabi province, a little to the northeast of the famous Ao Nang tourist area. Arriving just after lunchtime, I spent the early afternoon looking around the small, but pleasant headquarters area, including walking a small trail to a waterfall. At around 2:30 pm, I headed off along the longer trail, which supposedly led to a viewpoint. I foolishly set off without a bag, and after about 2 km, and several hundred metres of very steep ascent, I decided to turn back, as I had no water, and more importantly no rain poncho. Luckily enough, I may it back to my cabin with about 5 minutes to spare before a very heavy tropical downpour began; it would have been a very unpleasant – a potential dangerous – trek back to the headquarters area in the heavy rain had I decided to continue the hike. The rain hung around for a little over an hour, and during the downpour my luck doubled, as a large branch fell from a tree and landed less than a metre from my truck! In all, both the conditions and the quite forest meant not a lot was seen, with the best birds being Brown Barbet, and par of Black-thighed Falconets, and a Golden-whiskered Barbet. –> checklist

July 6th – Krabi (Khao Phanom Bencha NP) to Trang

Despite quite a bit of rain throughout the night, the morning was dry, albeit overcast, and from my bungalow I could clearly hear a loud screeching call. It didn’t take me long to find the culprit – a juvenile Blyth’s Hawk-eagle high in a tree on the edge of the campgrounds. I spent the rest of the morning around the campgrounds and the trails, with the star attraction aside from the hawk-eagle being a pair of Chestnut-naped Forktail feeding along one of the waterfall streams. –> checklist

I had to leave the park before lunchtime, as my next stop – the provincial capital of Trang – was a few hours further south, and it would be from here that I’d be picking up a friend from the airport. His flight was scheduled for a 3 pm arrival, and he would be joining me for the next 6-7 days as well ventured further south, to area neither he or I had ever visited. After picking him up from Trang airport (where I picked up Oriental Pratincole for the trip list), we headed straight to Thung Kai Botanical Gardens for a little afternoon birding. It was a little wet, with light drizzle giving way to late after sunshine, and while we didn’t have too much time to explore, the gardens themselves are quite wild in parts, with large trees representing the southern forests, and a metal skywalk to get views into the treetops. The best birds from our short stay were Banded Woodpecker, Blue-winged Pitta, and Crimson Sunbird. –> checklist

July 7th – Trang (Khao Banthad WS) to Satun (Tammalang mangroves)

This morning’s destination was a remote substation of Khao Banthad Wildlife Sanctuary called Wang Tai Nan Waterfall which technically sits in the far southwestern corner of Phatthalung province, but to drive there you continue south through Trang province from the provincial capital. We left he hotel before dawn so that we could arrive at the site – which has a trail a couple of kilometres long running through tropical lowland forest – just after sunrise. Once there, we spent about an hour and a half just standing in a clearing in the forest where we parked the car, watching and listening, and within the time were encounter Banded Woodpecker, Blyth’s Paradise-flycatcher, Violet Cuckoo, Red-billed Malkoha, both Banded and Black-and-yellow Broadbill, and numerous babbler species in the undergrowth.

After this, we decided to head along the trail, which was reasonably well-trodden, and easy to follow. The trail is flat, and crosses several small streams without bridges, and a few other larger streams with wooden bridges. And it was at one of these larger streams that I finally got a look at Blue-banded Kingfisher, a bit I’d previously not encountered, and even now I almost missed out. My friend decided he’d stop at this bridge, and walk no further, whereas I continued along the trail. Once I had finally caught back up with him, he told me that he encountered this kingfisher at the bridge, so I turned back around and walk to the bridge where I waited. After 40 minutes of waiting, I got up to head back along the trail to the car when I heard a piping call coming down the stream, and sure enough I finally got sight of this beautiful kingfisher, albeit only in a flyby. Although my extra walk meant I had to wait longer for the kingfisher, it did bag me a few extra species including Green Broadbill, Short-tailed and Scaly-crowned Babblers and Great Iora. –> checklist

With a morning in the forest behind us, we set of for Satun, another couple of hours south, for the purpose of finding a few mangrove specialists of Thailand’s far south. After checking into out hotel – a typically dated hotel easily found in provincial capitals around the country, with cheap, but large rooms – we set off for Tammalang mangroves, a short drive away. Unfortunately, on arrival to the site, which has a walkway through the mangroves, we found out that it was closed due to covid, so we had to settle for birding along the road and mangroves fragments. Luckily enough, we were still about to find one of my targets, Cenereous Tit, but the resident woodpecker went unfound. We did, however, get good view of Copper-throated Sunbird and a very out-of-season Brown Shrike before we called it day. –> checklist

July 8th – Satun to Songkhla (San Kala Khiri NP)

With the drive to our next destination being around 4 hours in length, we decided for a bit of a sleep in, and it was very much welcomed. Once on the road, we set course for the small town of Saba Yoi in southern Songkhla province where we’d base ourselves for the next few days in order to explore San Kala Khiri NP, Songkhla. The park itself usually offers camping, but due to covid, not overnight stays were allowed, so we had to find accommodation elsewhere, and in this part of Thailand that is not easy, whether speaking English or Thai. Nonetheless, we had called ahead and found a small ‘hotel’ located in a town about 30-40 minutes from the national park, so that we would the best we could do.

After checking in, we decided to make the most of the afternoon, and heading to the national park, and arrived by around 3 pm. The national park is relatively new, but has a few ornithological highlights, with Large Green Pigeon – a rare species in Thailand – being found to roost there in the evening, and this time of year also allowed great views of migrating Plain-pouched Hornbills, a species usually only seen in flight during migration. Lucky for us, we ticked off both species on this first afternoon, though the hornbill wasn’t a life for either of us. The rest of the afternoon also saw us collect a few more southern specialties, including Brush Cuckoo, Green Iora, several southern bulbul species such as Scaly-breasted, Buff-vented and Grey-bellied, and a pair of Brown-streaked Flycatchers. –> checklist

July 9th – Songkhla – San Kala Khiri NP

We had this whole day at San Kala Khiri NP, and arrived a little before 7 am. Spending a little over 11 hours in the park, we encountered over 70 species, and this was despite not being allow to walk far along the trail due to heavy elephant activity. While birding was obviously more productive both in the morning and later in the afternoon, I kept myself busy in the middle of the day chasing insects. Our impressive day list including a large number of migrating Plain-pouched Hornbills, numerous woodpecker species, such as Bamboo, Rufous, Banded, and my bird of the day, a family group of Orange-backed Woodpeckers. We also encounter numerous barbet and bulbul species, a white morph Blyth’s Paradise-flycatcher, Green and Black-and-yellow Broadbill, and Blue-crowned Hanging-Parrot among any other species. It was a very rewarding day! –> checklist

July 10th -12th – Yala – Bang Lang NP: Halasah Waterfall substation

With a 3 hour drive to our next – and southernmost location, we didn’t leave too early, but arrived in the town of Chulabhon Pattana 9 a little after 10:30 am. Once we found our homestay – run by former Communist rebels, we set off to the nearby Halasah substation of Bang Lang NP in Yala province. And while the birding in the location was amazing the history was equally as so, as we found out on our second day.

The town of Chulabhon Pattana 9 is at the end of a very winding road that follows the steep edges of Bang Lang reservoir, and past the past the road continues further into a national park substation, Halasah Waterfall. While the are a few buildings at the substation, and a sala for camping, there is no entrance gate, nor seemingly any staff monitoring the substation, so we drove in along the narrow, concrete road until I found a place to pull over. The forest here is pristine, though given the number of motorbikes riding past us each day, poaching must also be an issue. We spent most of the afternoon walking along the narrow road, and I also ventured down a few side-trails, as I had been given a map for the locations of several rare southern species. To get to this area, however, I’d need to wade across a stream, so I though best to leave that adventure for the following day. Despite not venturing too deep along any trails, the birding was still amazing and we picked up many great species such as Moustached Hawk-cuckoo, Scarlet-rumped Trogon, Crimson-winged Woodpecker, Hooded Pitta, and Black-and-red Broadbill, but my undoubted highlight was a magnificent Rhinocerous Hornbill that was calling from a hillside, which I found in a tree before it flew over us. We did also hang around the campsite in the evening hoping for Malaysian Eared Nightjar, and while we never saw or heard that, we did encounter Sunda Scops Owl. –> checklist

July 12 – Yala (Bang Lang NP) – Songkhla

It was a 3-4 hour drive from our home-stay to Hat Yai International Airport, so we left in the morning to make sure my friend didn’t miss his connecting flight, and on our drive, we passed through Yala province, allowing us both to log checklists in a province neither of us had previously been, which included Stork-billed Kingfisher, Purple Heron, and the range-expanding Asian Golden Weaver –> checklist

After dropping my friend at Hat Yai Airport for his return flight to Bangkok, I headed onto to Songkhla town, and found a nice hotel on Koh Yo, an island on the inland side of the Lake Songkhla. And after an midday rest, I set off to explore a few nearby areas of interest, but turned up nothing more than expected avian species — Koh YoTon Aoy ResortThale Sap Non-hunting Area–Khu Kut Waterfowl Park.

July 13 – Krung Ching substation (Khao Luang NP) – Nakhon Si Thammarat

From Koh Yo to Krung Ching takes approximately 3.5 hours, and after a slight sleep-in, I was at the substation just after midday, and luckily for me, I was able to book two nights in the NP bungalows despite having made no bookings.

Krung Ching substation of Khao Luang NP, is one of my favourite locations in Thailand; the substation headquarters is in a small hollow where telecommunications isn’t possibly, making the area feel far more remote than it actually is. And while this is refreshing, it’s the trail here that runs more than 4 km through pristine lowland forest that makes this location a true jewel in southern Thailand’s natural attractions, even though not many regular tourists know if it’s existence.

I spent the afternoon walking around the campgrounds and the entrance road, and several showers made me glad I didn’t decide to walk the waterfall trail. Despite the rain, my afternoon was quite productive with great views of Blue-eared Kingfisher opposite the HQ, and Banded Kingfisher along the entrance road. Other highlights of the afternoon including three species of broadbill – Green, Banded, and Black-and-yellow – three species of spiderhunter – Little, Grey-breasted, and Yellow-eared – and a pair of Chestnut-naped Forktails. –> checklist

July 14 – Krung Ching substation (Khao Luang NP)

Unlike the previous day, today was completely rain-free and after spending the morning around the helipad area and entrance road, I walked along the trail through the middle hours of the day, before finishing the day around the road and campgrounds. The morning was very productive, with fantastic close views of a flock of White-crowned Hornbills being the highlight, although other quality birds included Violet Cuckoo, and three species of malkoha, including Red-billed Malkoha. A quick trip outside the park to make a phone call a little later turned up a real surprise, however, with a pair of White-bellied Munias feeding right next to my car.

The afternoon along the trail and campgrounds also turned up some interesting sightings, with Black Hornbill being the undoubted start, while other birds such as Spectacled Bulbul, Moustached Babbler, and Rufous Piculet all showing well. After a long day, I then spent the evening around my bungalow photographing moths that were attracted by the light. –> checklist

July 15 – Laem Sui, Surat Thani

I decided to lay in a bit this morning before hitting the road, and didn’t end up doing any birding before I left. My one and only birding stop for the day was at a little-visited site called Laem Sui, which is on the northern edge of Bandon Bay, an inlet that leads to the Tapee River in western Surat Thani province. The site itself is a sandspit that is home to a small fishing community with some grazing cattle, and as I got to the site a little before midday, the temperature was already quite high. The sandspit is quite typical of southern Thailand, with a row of casuarina’s down the middle, and it was on these trees a nice Black-winged Kite was observed. Obviously, however, the main reason to come to a sandpsit is for waders and seabirds, and while it was the wrong season for migrants, some over-summering birds – and residents – were still present, with highlights being Pacific Golden Plovers, Greater Sand-plovers, Malaysian Plovers and a few Great Crested Terns. –> checklist

In the afternoon, I travelled an hour or so up the coast to Paknam Lang Suan where I spent the night. The following morning, I decided to make it the rest of the way home, with a quick stop off at Bang Kaem Aquaculture ponds, Nakhon Pathom, looking for a Great Thick-knee that had been seen. I dipped on the thick-knee, but did manage to find a River Lapwing. It was a nice bird to finish the trip with, as I had previously dipped when visiting a known site in Phang Nga a week or so earlier. –> checklist

BIRD LIST (226 identified species)

  1. Lesser Whistling-Duck
  2. Cotton Pygmy-Goose
  3. Red Junglefowl
  4. Little Grebe
  5. Feral Pigeon
  6. Red Collared Dove
  7. Spotted Dove
  8. Asian Emerald Dove
  9. Zebra Dove
  10. Pink-necked Green-Pigeon
  11. Thick-billed Green-Pigeon
  12. Large Green-Pigeon
  13. Mountain Imperial-Pigeon
  14. Greater Coucal
  15. Raffles’s Malkoha
  16. Red-billed Malkoha
  17. Chestnut-breasted Malkoha
  18. Black-bellied Malkoha
  19. Green-billed Malkoha
  20. Asian Koel
  21. Violet Cuckoo
  22. Banded Bay Cuckoo
  23. Plaintive Cuckoo
  24. Rusty-breasted Cuckoo
  25. Square-tailed Drongo-Cuckoo
  26. Moustached Hawk-Cuckoo
  27. Indian Nightjar
  28. Silver-rumped Needletail
  29. Germain’s Swiftlet
  30. Asian Palm-Swift
  31. Grey-rumped Treeswift
  32. Whiskered Treeswift
  33. Slaty-breasted Rail
  34. Common Moorhen
  35. Grey-headed Swamphen
  36. White-breasted Waterhen
  37. Black-winged Stilt
  38. Grey Plover
  39. Pacific Golden Plover
  40. River Lapwing
  41. Red-wattled Lapwing
  42. Lesser Sand Plover
  43. Greater Sand Plover
  44. Malaysian Plover
  45. Pheasant-tailed Jacana
  46. Whimbrel
  47. Eurasian Curlew
  48. Ruddy Turnstone
  49. Red-necked Stint
  50. Terek Sandpiper
  51. Common Greenshank
  52. Barred Buttonquail
  53. Oriental Pratincole
  54. Small Pratincole
  55. Little Tern
  56. Black-naped Tern
  57. Great Crested Tern
  58. Asian Openbill
  59. Oriental Darter
  60. Little Cormorant
  61. Indian Cormorant
  62. Black Bittern
  63. Purple Heron
  64. Great White Egret
  65. Little Egret
  66. Pacific Reef Egret
  67. Cattle Egret
  68. Javan Pond Heron
  69. Striated Heron
  70. Black-winged Kite
  71. Crested Honey-Buzzard
  72. Rufous-bellied Eagle
  73. Blyth’s Hawk-Eagle
  74. Crested Goshawk
  75. Brahminy Kite
  76. White-bellied Sea-Eagle
  77. Lesser Fish-Eagle
  78. Sunda Scops Owl
  79. Spotted Wood-Owl
  80. Scarlet-rumped Trogon
  81. Eurasian Hoopoe
  82. White-crowned Hornbill
  83. Rhinocerous Hornbill
  84. Great Hornbill
  85. Black Hornbill
  86. Oriental Pied-Hornbill
  87. Wreathed Hornbill
  88. Plain-pouched Hornbill
  89. Blue-eared Kingfisher
  90. Blue-banded Kingfisher
  91. Rufous-backed Dwarf-Kingfisher
  92. Banded Kingfisher
  93. Brown-winged Kingfisher
  94. Stork-billed Kingfisher
  95. Ruddy Kingfisher
  96. White-throated Kingfisher
  97. Collared Kingfisher
  98. Red-bearded Bee-eater
  99. Blue-throated Bee-eater
  100. Blue-tailed Bee-eater
  101. Indochinese Roller
  102. Dollarbird
  103. Sooty Barbet
  104. Coppersmith Barbet
  105. Blue-eared Barbet
  106. Red-throated Barbet
  107. Lineated Barbet
  108. Gold-whiskered Barbet
  109. Rufous Piculet
  110. Grey-capped Pygmy Woodpecker
  111. Maroon Woodpecker
  112. Orange-backed Woodpecker
  113. Rufous Woodpecker
  114. Buff-necked Woodpecker
  115. Buff-rumped Woodpecker
  116. Bamboo Woodpecker
  117. Common Flameback
  118. Crimson-winged Woodpecker
  119. Streak-breasted Woodpecker
  120. Banded Woodpecker
  121. Black-thighed Falconet
  122. Red-breasted Parakeet
  123. Vernal Hanging-Parrot
  124. Blue-crowned Hanging-Parrot
  125. Green Broadbill
  126. Black-and-red Broadbill
  127. Banded Broadbill
  128. Black-and-yellow Broadbill
  129. Blue-winged Pitta
  130. Hooded Pitta
  131. Mangrove Pitta
  132. Golden-bellied Gerygone
  133. Scarlet Minivet
  134. White-bellied Erpornis
  135. Mangrove Whistler
  136. Dark-throated Oriole
  137. Black-naped Oriole
  138. Ashy Woodswallow
  139. Bar-winged Flycatcher-shrike
  140. Black-winged Flycatcher-shrike
  141. Common Iora
  142. Green Iora
  143. Great Iora
  144. Malaysian Pied-Fantail
  145. Ashy Drongo
  146. Bronzed Drongo
  147. Greater Racket-tailed Drongo
  148. Black-naped Monarch
  149. Blyth’s Paradise-Flycatcher
  150. Brown Shrike
  151. Large-billed Crow
  152. Grey-headed Canary-Flycatcher
  153. Cinerous Tit
  154. Indochinese Bushlark
  155. Common Tailorbird
  156. Dark-necked Tailorbird
  157. Ashy Tailorbird
  158. Rufous-tailed Tailorbird
  159. Rufescent Prinia
  160. Yellow-bellied Prinia
  161. Plain Prinia
  162. Zitting Cisticola
  163. Barn Swallow
  164. Pacific Swallow
  165. Rufous-bellied Swallow
  166. Black-headed Bulbul
  167. Spectacled Bulbul
  168. Grey-bellied Bulbul
  169. Scaly-breasted Bulbul
  170. Black-crested Bulbul
  171. Striped-throated Bulbul
  172. Yellow-vented Bulbul
  173. Olived-winged Bulbul
  174. Streak-eared Bulbul
  175. Red-eyed Bulbul
  176. Hairy-backed Bulbul
  177. Buff-vented Bulbul
  178. Yellow-bellied Warbler
  179. Pin-striped Tit-babbler
  180. Chestnut-winged Babbler
  181. Grey-headed Babbler
  182. Scaly-crowned Babbler
  183. Rufous-crowned Babbler
  184. Moustached Babbler
  185. Puff-throated Babbler
  186. Abbott’s Babbler
  187. Brown Fulvetta
  188. Velvet-fronted Nuthatch
  189. Asian Glossy Starling
  190. Common Hill Myna
  191. Asian Pied Starling
  192. Common Myna
  193. Vinous-breasted Starling
  194. Great Myna
  195. Brown-streaked Flycatcher
  196. Oriental Magpie-Robin
  197. White-rumped Shama
  198. Indochinese Blue Flycatcher
  199. Blue Whistling-Thrush
  200. White-crowned Forktail
  201. Chestnut-naped Forktail
  202. Yellow-breasted Flowerpecker
  203. Crimson-breasted Flowerpecker
  204. Yellow-vented Flowerpecker
  205. Orange-bellied Flowerpecker
  206. Scarlet-backed Flowerpecker
  207. Ruby-cheeked Sunbird
  208. Brown-throated Sunbird
  209. Copper-throated Sunbird
  210. Olive-back Sunbird
  211. Crimson Sunbir
  212. Long-billed Spiderhunter
  213. Yellow-eared Spiderhunter
  214. Grey-breasted Spiderhunter
  215. Asian Fairy-bluebird
  216. Lesser Green Leafbird
  217. Blue-winged Leafbird
  218. Baya Weaver
  219. Asian Golden Weaver
  220. Scaly-breasted Munia
  221. White-rumped Munia
  222. White-bellied Munia
  223. Chestnut Munia
  224. House Sparrow
  225. Eurasian Tree Sparrow
  226. Paddyfield Pipit

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