Northern Cambodia birding trip report of a 6-day Cambodia birding tour in February 2023 with Sam Veasna Conservation Tours (SVC). 

Great Slaty Woodpecker pictured above.

 13th to 18th February 2023

Report Written By: Mardy Sean, SVC Bird Guide

Locations: Koh Ker, Okoki, Kratie, Tmat BoeyBengal Florican Grasslands

Total No. of Bird Species: 198

Map of Locations (not exact locations of birding spots):


This is our custom birding tour with a total of six days across some parts of the protected areas.

On day one we started with Okoki, the Northern Forest near Laos border it is home to a variety of birds and wildlife. The semi-evergreen forest and the seasonal flooded ponds in this forest are the most important feeding ground for some endangered bird species; such as White-winged Duck, Bar-bellied Pitta and some woodland kingfisher, Banded Kingfisher, with Peliated Gibbon, and Indochinese Silver Langur are resided here.

We also visited the Mekong River, the longest-flowing river in Southeast Asia. This Mekong River flows across Cambodia from the Laos border down to the Vietnamese border. The upper Mekong River is the most wonderful habitat for Mekong Wagtails, and the endangered Irrawaddy Dolphins. The rice paddy fields and one of the big man-made reservoirs from the 1960s in Kratie town has become the incredible wetland and best habitat for a number of Waterfowl, such as Cotton Pygmy Goose and Indian Spot-billed Duck. Other species such as Pheasant-tailed Jacana, Grey-headed Swamphen, and Little Grebes are spending their whole time here. The rice paddy fields around here becomes a sweet home for the sparrows and allies. Hundreds of Scaly-breasted Munia move along and roost in the bushes nearby, the Plain-backed Sparrow, good looking bird also present here, Asian Golden Weaver is the stunning weaver and the male usually transforms and becomes such a golden bird during the breeding season. Red-throated Pipit the winter visitors, Pallas’s Grasshopper Warbler, Lanceolated Warblers, and even the very shy bird, Siberian Rubythroat also come here to this wonderful place.

After one night we continued to Tmat Boey, known as the “Giant Ibis” land located in “Kulen Promptep Wildlife Sanctuary. This name, Tmat Boey is a combination of the two languages, Khmer and Kouy, which means “Vulture taking a bath”. The amazing habitat of dry dipterocarp forest dominates the big range of the northern part of Cambodia, where most of the mega faunas reside here, such as Giant Ibis and White-shouldered Ibis. The special habitat here is home to many species of the woodpecker, Great Slaty, White-bellied, Black-headed, Yellow-crowned, and the stunning, Rufous-bellied Woodpecker. Some of the endemics to this forest habitat, Indochinese Cuckooshrike, Common Woodshrike, White-browed Fantail, Indochinese Bushlark, and the most handsome Blossom-headed Parakeets always are the bonus for all the birders and nature lovers who visit this wonderful place.

Before the trip ends, we visit one of the Bengal Florican Conservation Areas, north of Tonle Sap Basin, Lveng Ruesie or Prohoot located in Chikreng District, Siem Reap Province is the most important breeding ground of the critically endangered Bengal Florican which the subspecies is found here. The naturally protected grassland is the new hope for these poorly known birds and is a very productive site for many migrant species, Manchurian Reed Warbler, Black-browed Reed Warbler, Bluethroat, Pied Harrier, Eastern Marsh Harrier, and the breeding visitor, Oriental Pratincole, always choosing this location to lay their offspring before going back to their home.

Highlights of the tour

• Bengal Florican
• Sarus Crane
• Giant Ibis
• White-shouldered Ibis
• White-rumped Falcon
• Brown Boobook
• Brown Fish Owl
• Savanna Nightjar
• Black-headed Woodpecker
• Great Slaty Woodpecker
• Yellow-crowned Woodpecker
• Rufous-bellied Woodpecker
• Freckle-breasted Woodpecker
• Yellow-footed Green Pigeon
• Mekong Wagtail
• Germain’s Sliver Langur
• Irrawaddy Dolphin

Trip Report

Day 1: Siem Reap to Okoki via Koh Ker

Departure early from the hotel in Siem Reap and head to the Northern part of Siem Reap. After driving for around two hours, we stopped for our breakfast at one of the monasteries on the main road. It was such a great place to stop by as we saw many birds around here, such as Pied Bushchat, male and female, Black-hooded Oriole, Black-napped Oriole, and Sooty-headed Bulbul came to the tree. We suddenly heard the Chinese Francolin calling so close to where we were then we started to go off the breakfast point and followed the little track near us which, led us to the nesting tree of the Crested Treeswift. We saw one Chinese Francolin, Crested Treeswift, a pair constructing the nest together. On the small patch of the forest on the right-hand side of the track, we spotted the most beautiful Blossom-headed Parakeet, the beautiful males perched nicely on the tree there. Then we walked back to the car, on the way back with just less than ten minutes, we saw Chestnut-capped Babbler, and three Rufescent Prinia emerge from the grass and climbed up with some beautiful call. There were also two Grey-capped Pygmy Woodpeckers knocking on the small naked branched nearby.

Chinese Francolin

Chinese Francolin


Leaving the breakfast area, we continued to Koh Ker Complex, the 10th-century Khmer Capital, after being issued the entrance ticket we then moved along a beautiful forest road in the area to visit Prasat Pram, which the number of the towers from this temple given its name. There were Rufous Treepies, which were spotted just before we moved into the building complex. This temple has three towers located side by side on the low common sandstone platform facing to the east. Around this beautiful temple, there is a dry dipterocarp forest, with low trees and open canopy and this time of the year it does look very open due to the leaves shed off giving us a great time to see more birds around here. Ashy Drongo, Hair-Crested Drongo, Greater Racket-tailed Drongo, Bar-winged Flycatcher Shrike, Large Wood Shrike, Common Wood shrike and White-rumped Shama here. Lineated Barbet, were just calling right on the top of the tree. We then moved around the small tour to see more temples.

We stopped by the temple called “Elephant Temple” and here we saw a small beautiful raptor, Rufous Buzzard perch nicely near the enclosure of the building. Then we moved to Prasat Thom, the huge Pyramid with seven leave and thirty-five meters high of the ground. We climbed this all the way to the top and we got some fantastic views. This afternoon, we had our lunch inside the temple here. 

Leaving the temple, we then drove straight to Okoki which was very close to the Laos PDR border. Once we got off the main road and moved slowly to the Chheb Wildlife Sanctuary, we were welcomed by a number of Indochinese Bushlark which were foraging on the side of the road and got chased when the vehicle moved by. We kept driving along this dirt road and at one point we saw so many Indochinese Rollers, look like they had a meeting, there were eleven birds together and took turns catching the insects while there were some fire and smoke nearby this road. After sometimes driving, we then arrived at our camp before five in the afternoon. Overnight in the camp, a tent and a great dinner were prepared by the community.

Indochinese Silver Langur

Indochinese Silver Langur

Scaly-crowned Babbler

Scaly-crowned Babbler

Day 2: Okoki

This morning, we got up very early had coffee and tea then walked to the forest pond hiding in the middle of the forest. We sat there and enjoyed the natural music with some calls from the birds nearby such as White-rumped Shama and Ochraceous Bulbul. We saw the White-breasted Waterhen foraging here.

After a couple of hours sitting here, one of our clients spotted something on the tree, and there were some movements on the tall tree that keep going on and on all the time. Then we managed to see a big group of Germain’s Silver Langer, around eleven monkeys using the tree canopy route to move from one place to others. After seeing them we then moved back to our camp for our breakfast.

Before lunch, we went outside of our camp and started to go to the dry forest. The weather was fine we walked slowly along the trail through the open dry forest habitat. There were some Green Bee-eater, Small Minivet, Brown Prinia and Rufescent Prinia moving alongside the track above the grassy vegetation and not very far, we had seen a few of the Eurasian Jays. Soon, we got into the small patch of the evergreen forest, and we began to hear the call of the Brown Boobook we managed to find them, and we saw two birds on the roosting tree. Then we saw Banded Kingfisher too. It was such a nice bird to see. Walked out of this forest we began to go again to the dry forest, there we had such a great chance to see White-rumped Falcon, there, were two birds, male and female came to check us.

This afternoon, we moved back to our camp and had lunch then a break until late afternoon, we walked to the second pond. We actually had no luck with the White-winged Duck, but in the pond, some species of the White-breasted Waterhen, and we saw Grey-headed Woodpecker, Laced Woodpecker, Grey-headed Canary Flycatcher. On the way back to our camp, we checked one of the big falling trees and we saw a few Intermediate Horseshoes Bats, roosting in the hollow truck. We had dinner here for the second night.

Pair of White-rumped Pygmy Falcons

A pair of White-rumped Pygmy Falcon

Day 3: Okoki to Kratie

This morning, we left our camp after we had breakfast, we then left the site and drove on the dirt road for around an hour to get to a place called “Kampong Srolao”. Here we stopped and bought some drinks and watched some bird species there. We actually got Scaly-breasted Munia, Plain-backed Sparrow and many House Sparrows kept busy building nests on the coconut trees.

Leaving this place, we moved along the same dirt road with the Mekong River on the other side. We packed some food from the camp because it is a long drive today to the target destination. Before we arrived at Stung Treng Town, we stopped at “Sopheak Mit Waterfall” the most wonderful and spectacular site in Preah Vihear Province. Here, we got a chance to see Mekong Wagtail, which is only present along the upper Mekong River, Wire-tailed Swallow, Indian Spot-billed Duck and Lesser Whistling Ducks moving along and fed on this River.

After that we found a quiet route, we stopped for our lunch and then continued to Kratie Province with around two and a half hours driving more. Before checking in at the hotel on the way we visited one of the man-made lakes near the city which store the water entirely for the dry season rice. We stopped the vehicle and walked slowly towards many different species of birds, Common Kingfisher, and in the lake, there was Cotton Pygmy Goose, Pheasant-tailed Jacana, Grey-headed Swamphen, and hundreds of Little Cormorants flying to the roost. On the shore, there were White Wagtails, Eastern Yellow Wagtail and Little Ringed Plover, foraging on the soft mud flat. Hundreds of Scaly-breasted Munias move on the bush from a rice paddy in order to get to roost. Tonight, we stayed in a hotel in the city.

Irrawaddy Dolphin

Common Kingfisher

Common Kingfisher

Day 4: Kratie to Tmat Boey

This morning, we had breakfast in the town and then drove to the rice fields near the Mekong River. It was such a great place for us this time due to yesterday being so windy and we did not see our target. Started walking off from the trails we saw Plain-backed Sparrows perched on the scrub by the pond and Chinese Pond-herons walking on the dyke. In the sky, Little Cormorant flew off from the roost toward the Mekong River as usual and feral Rock Pigeons were quite busy flying back and forth around here as well. Not very far from the car we walked down to the small pond surrounded by reeds and we saw Pied Bushchat male and female, Red-throated Pipits and some Paddy field Pipit foraging in the harvested rice field around here. We kept scanning around this little pond until a golden colour appeared on the reed near the nest itself. We had Asian Golden Weaver, the bright yellow male and female just perched over the reed here. Sometimes this Weaver got chased by the Plain-backed Sparrow.

Male Asian Golden Weaver in breeding plumage


After this, we got back to the car and continued to Tmat Boey. We stopped for lunch in Tbeng Town and bought some fruits there. Around three in the afternoon, we arrived at the Tmat Boey Eco-tourism site, located in Tmatboey Thoerun Krosang, Preah Vihear Province. We met our local guide and we settle off with our car and guide to get to the Giant Ibis site.

After driving around twenty minutes, we managed to turn in to the roosting site of this massive Ibis. We stopped the car and walked around three hundred meters to the old roosting tree, there we got one juvenile Giant Ibis, with the parents nearby. While watching the Giant Ibis, we had a really good time watching Great Slaty Woodpecker, Black-headed Woodpecker, Greater Yellownape, Common Flameback, and Greater Flameback. We stayed here until sunset. Before we walked back to the car, we spent around fifteen minutes with the lovely Oriental Scops Owl, but no luck as the bird had not really shown up, just a nice call nearby. We arrived at our lodge by seven in the evening then we had dinner at that time. 

Pied Bushchat

Pied Bushchat

Caspian Tern

Caspian Tern

Day 5: Tmat Boey

This morning we departed from our eco-lodge very early in the morning. We were driving through the bushes and rice fields in order to get to the roosting tree of the White-shouldered Ibis. After we stopped our car, we then began to walk around a few hundred meters from our car through more rice fields and hope to get the ibis on the tree, but we had no luck this time, as the birds moved to roost the other place. We then walked back and we saw the first Green Pigeon for our trip, there were a lot of Yellow-footed Green-pigeon roosting right there.

The areas seem to have more fruits. There are several Oriental Pied Hornbills flying from tree to tree and made our observation so well. We arrived back at our car then; we had our fried rice and omelette small breakfast. After we all have a good time for breakfast, then Mr. Sert took us through some part of the forest. We actually had a chance to see Brown Fish Owl sitting and sleeping on a tall tree far away from us. The Small Minivet, and Scarlet Minivet we flying around with Common Woodshrike.

We then continued to the next rice fields not far from here and we hope that our White-shouldered Ibis would probably be foraging around. While moving around, we saw the tree with the most beautiful flower, “The common flame of the forest” where, so many Blossom-headed Parakeets were flying around and perched, and eaten. There were some of the Plain-backed Sparrow here as well. After one Kilometer of walking, we did not find the bird, and we decided to check the other possible area so we headed back to the car and drove for around one hour to a place called “Korkoh Thnol”. After parking a car, we walked for around twenty minutes, then we started to see several Javan Pond-heron feeding in the little pond in the rice field suddenly, there was one of the White-shouldered Ibis feeding together then it flew to perch on the tree nearby and our mission was done. By eleven in the morning, we drove back to our lodge and had lunch there.

A single White-shouldered Ibis

A single White-shouldered Ibis


This afternoon, around two thirty in the afternoon, we left our lodge again and we headed to the place called “Phnom Reang”, this area was rich in Woodpecker species. After parking the car, we then refilled our water and walked slowly through some parts of the dry forest with many trees and not that tall. This afternoon, we saw so many different bird species beginning with the Indochinese Bushlarks, Small Minivet, Crested Treeswift, Lineated Barbet and some of the Red-rumped Swallow in the sky. This forage here is mixed with some small part of grassy areas, which is home for the day roosting “Savanna Nightjar” and today, we saw three of them and one is the fledgling.

Leaving this area, we moved to a little bump that people call “Phnom Reang” which is around two meters high from the bottom. We stood up there and observed birds while the sunset was giving the best colour behind us. Chinese Francolin were calling around, Chestnut-tailed Starling was moving on the tree, Indian Cuckoo was singing nearby and so many Blossom-headed Parakeet still foraging on the tree canopy. Then the beautiful Rufous-bellied Woodpecker had shown up on the tree knocking the trunk and moving around here for quite a pleasant time for us.

Before we lost the light, we moved back to our car, but not very far from that little hill, we saw the handsome and beautiful male and female Yellow-crowned Woodpeckers feeding on the tree giving us the best opportunity to photograph and observed them very well. While we watching them, two of the Indian Cuckoo were chasing each other and appeared just near the Yellow-crowned Woodpecker, and then another pair of Black-headed Woodpecker has come and visited us as well. In just a short moment, we have seen four different species of Woodpecker.

Last but not least, the last woodpecker that came to surprise us was the Freckle-breasted Woodpecker we spent a few days looking for it, but we got this bird right here, just before we arrived at our car. Tonight, we stayed in our lodge.

Chestnut-tailed Starling

Chestnut-tailed Starling

Rufous-winged Buzzard

Rufous-winged Buzzard

Day 6: Tmat Boey to Siem Reap via Bengal Florican Grasslands

We departed very early from Tmat Boey Ecolodge and we were driving back to one of the Bengal Florican Conservation Areas called “Lveng Reusei” in Preahoot Commune. We stopped at a few places along the road and had breakfast and finally, we arrived here around ten in the morning. It was quite hot already.

On the way to the grassland, we saw many birds, such as Siamese Pied Starling, Pied Harrier, Eastern Marsh Harrier, Black-collared Starling, Horsfield’s Bushlark, Oriental Skylark, Red Avadavat, Blue-tailed Bee-eater, Green Bee-eater, Chestnut Munia and everything was keeping busy over the grassland and rice paddy fields here. This morning, we had no luck seeing the Florican due to the hot day.

This afternoon, we decided to stay and waited to see the bird again till late afternoon. After lunch, we found a small house on the main road and had lunch then took a break there with the nice hammock from the driver and we tied it for our clients. While sitting and waiting here, we saw Plain Prinia, Plain Backed Sparrow, Common Kingfisher, Oriental Reed Warbler and many House Sparrows. Around three thirty, we moved again into the Grassland and we had one more man from the village to help look for the Bengal Florican in the field more. The mission started and three men moved around the place where they thought the Florican used to stay during the hot day. They spent nearly an hour and finally we had one beautiful male Bengal Florican landing just near our car and we got just a great time observing this amazing bird.

In the sky, four Sarus Cranes flew over the field from where they were foraging at the roosting area. All of these are such a bonus for the client. Finally, our mission was accomplished and we were ready to drive back home. The journey back to the city was around ninety minutes.

Flock of Sarus Crane

Sarus Crane

Male Bengal Florican in flight

Bengal Florican

Mardy Sean

Mardy Sean

SVC Bird Guide


Mardy Sean is one of Cambodia’s most experienced bird guides. He has led international bird tours as well as been a technical consultant for nature documentaries in Cambodia. 

Complete Bird List

Total No. of Bird Species: 198



  1. Lesser Whistling-Duck Dendrocyhna javanica
  2. Cotton Pygmy Goose Nettapus coromandelianus
  3. Indian Spot-billed Duck Anas poecilorhyncha
  4. Chinese Francolin Francolinus pintadeanus
  5. Red Junglefowl Gallus gallus
  6. Little Grebe Tachybaptus ruficollis
  7. Painted Stork Mycteria leucocephala
  8. Little Cormorant Phalacrocorax inger
  9. Indian Cormorant Phalacrocorax fuscicollis
  10. Grey Heron Ardea cinerea
  11. Great Egret Ardea alba
  12. Intermediate Egret Mesophoyx intermedia
  13. Little Egret Egretta garzetta
  14. Cattle Egret Arborophila cambodiana
  15. Chinese Pond-Heron Ardeola bacchus
  16. Javan Pond-Heron Ardeola speciosa
  17. White-shouldered Ibis Pseudibis davisoni
  18. Giant Ibis Psedibis giagantea
  19. Black-shouldered Kite Elanus caeruleus
  20. Black Baza Aviceda leuphotes
  21. Crested Serpent-Eagle Spilornis cheela
  22. Changeable Hawk-Eagle Nisaetus limnaeetus
  23. Rufous-winged Buzzard Butastur liventer
  24. Eastern Marsh-Harrier Circus spilonotus
  25. Pied Harrier Circus melanoleucos
  26. Shikra Accipiter badius
  27. Brahminiy Kite Haliastur indus
  28. Bengal Florican (1 bird) Houbaropsis bengalensis
  29. White-breasted Waterhen Amaurornis phoenicurus
  30. Watercock Gallicrex cinerea
  31. Grey-headed Swamphen Porphyrio poliocephalus
  32. Eurasian Moorhen Gallinula chloropus
  33. Eurasian Coot Fulica atra
  34. Sarus Crane (4 birds) Grus antigone
  35. Red-wattled Lapwing Vanellus indicus
  36. Pheasant-tailed Jacana Hydrophasianus chirurgus
  37. Little Ringed Plover Charadrius dubius
  38. Common Sandpiper Actitis hypoleucos
  39. Common Greenshank Tringa nebularia
  40. Wood Sandpiper Tringa glareola
  41. Barred Buttonquail Turnix suscitator
  42. Oriental Pratincole Glareola maldivarum
  43. Rock Pigeon Columba livia
  44. Red Collared-Dove Streptopelia tranquebarica
  45. Spotted Dove Streptopelia chinensis
  46. Zebra Dove Geopelia striata
  47. Yellow-footed Green-Pigeon Treron Phoenicopterus
  48. Green Imperial-Pigeon Ducula aenea
  49. Large Hawk-Cuckoo Hierococcyx sparverioides
  50. Indian Cuckoo Cuculus micropterus
  51. Plaintive Cuckoo Cacomantis merulius
  52. Violet Cuckoo Chrysococcyx santhorhynchus
  53. Asian Koel Eudynamys scolopaceus
  54. Greater Coucal Centropus sinensis
  55. Collared Scops-Owl (heard) Otus lettia
  56. Brown Fish Owl Ketupa zeylonensis
  57. Oriental Scops-Owl Otus sunia
  58. Asian Barred Owlet Glaucidium cuculoides
  59. Spotted Wood Owl (heard) Strix seloputo
  60. Brown Boobook Ninox scutulata
  61. Great-eared Nightjar Lyncornis macrotis
  62. Savanna Nightjar Caprimulgus affinis
  63. Germain’s Swiftlet Aerodramus germani
  64. Asian Palm-Swift Cypsiurus balsiensis
  65. Crested Treeswift Hemiprocne coronata
  66. Orange-breasted Trogon Harpactesoreskios
  67. Eurasian Hoopoe Upupa epops
  68. Oriental Pied-Hornbill Anthracoceros albirostris
  69. Common Kingfisher Alcedo meninting
  70. Banded Kinfisher Lacedo pulchella
  71. Stork-billed Kingfisher Pelargopsis capensis
  72. White-throated Kingfisher Halcyon smyrnensis
  73. Pied Kingfisher Ceryle rudis
  74. Green Bee-eater Merops orientalis
  75. Blue-tailed Bee-eater Merops philippinus
  76. Chestnut-headed Bee-eater Merops leschenaultia
  77. Indochinese Roller Coracias Affinis
  78. Coppersmith Barbet Psilopogon haemacephalus
  79. Blue-eared Barbet (heard) Psilopogon duvaucelii
  80. Lineated Barbet Psilopogon lineatus
  81. Green-eared Barbet (heard) Psilopogon faiostrictus
  82. Grey-capped Pygmy Woodpecker Dendrocopos canicapillus
  83. Freckle-breasted Woodpecker Dendrocopos analis
  84. Yellow-crowned Woodpecker Dendrocopos mahrattensis
  85. Rufous-bellied Woodpecker Dendrocopos hyperythrus
  86. White-bellied Woodpecker Dryocopus javensis
  87. Greater Yellownape Picus flavinucha
  88. Laced Woodpecker Picus vittatus
  89. Grey-headed Woodpecker Picus canus
  90. Black-headed Woodpecker Picus erythropygius
  91. Common Flameback Dinipium javanense
  92. Rufous Woodpecker (heard) Micropternus brachyurus
  93. Greater Flameback Chrysocolaptes guttacristatus
  94. Great Slaty Woodpecker Mulleripicus pulverulentus
  95. White-rumped Pygmy Falcon Polihierax insignis
  96. Blossom-headed Parakeet Psittacula roseatta
  97. Red-breasted Parakeet Psittacula alexandri
  98. Vernal Hangin-Parrot Loriculus vernalis
  99. Large Woodshrike Tephrodornis virgatus
  100. Common Woodshrike Tephrodornis pondicerianus
  101. Bar-winged Flycatcher-shrike Hemipus picatus
  102. Common Iora Aegithina tiphia
  103. Small Minivet Pericrocotus cinnamomeus
  104. Scarlet Minivet Pericrocotus speciosus
  105. Ashy Minivet Pericrocotus divaricatus
  106. Brown-rumped Minivet Percrocotus cantonensis
  107. Large Cuckooshrike Coracina macei
  108. Indochinese Cuckooshrike Lalge polioptera
  109. Brown Shrike Lanius cristatus
  110. Burmese Shrike Lanius collurioides
  111. White-bellied Erponis Erpornis zantholeuca
  112. Black-naped Oriole Oriolus chinensis
  113. Black-hooded Oriole Oriolus xanthornus
  114. Black Drongo Dicrurus macrocercus
  115. Ashy Drongo Dicrurus leucophaeus
  116. Hair-crested Drongo Dicrurus hottentottus
  117. Greater Racket-tailed Drongo Dicrurus paradiseus
  118. Malaysian Pied-Fantail Rhipidura javanica
  119. White-browed Fantail Rhipidura aureola
  120. Black-naped Monarch Hypothymis azurea
  121. Blyth’s Paradise Flycatcher Terpsiphone affinis
  122. Eurasian Jay Garrulus glandarius
  123. Red-billed Blue-Magpie Urocissa erythrorhyncha
  124. Rufous Treepie Dendrocitta vagabunda
  125. Racket-tailed Treepie Crypsirina temia
  126. Large-billed Crow Corvus macrorhynchos
  127. Australasian Bushlark Mirafra javanica
  128. Indochinese Bushlark Mirafra erythrocephala
  129. Oriental Skylark Alauda gulgula
  130. Grey-throated Martin Riparia chinensis
  131. Bank Swallow Riparia riparia
  132. Barn Swallow Hirundo rustica
  133. Red-rumped Swallow Cecropis daurica
  134. Grey-headed Canary-Flycatcher Culicicapa ceylonensis
  135. Burmese Nuthatch Sitta neglecta
  136. Velvet-fronted Nuthatch Sitta frontalis
  137. Black-crested Bulbul Pycnonotus flaviventris
  138. Sooty-headed Bulbul Pycnonotus aurigaster
  139. Stripe-throated Bulbul Pycnonotus finlaysoni
  140. Yellow-vented Bulbul Pycnonotus goiavier
  141. Streak-eared Bulbul Pycnonotus blanfordi
  142. Ochraceous Bulbul Alophoixus ochraceus
  143. Grey-eyed Bulbul Iole propingua
  144. Radde’s Warbler Phylloscopus schwarzi
  145. Yellow-browed Warbler Phylloscopus inornatus
  146. Two-barred Warbler Phylloscopus plumbeitarsus
  147. Oriental Reed Warbler Acrocephalus orientalis
  148. Striated Grassbird Megalurus palustris
  149. Pallas’s Grasshopper-Warbler Locustella certhiola
  150. Lanceolated Warbler (heard) Locustella lanceolata
  151. Zitting Cisticola Cisticola juncidis
  152. Common Tailorbird Orthotomus sutorius
  153. Dark-necked Tailorbird Orthotomus atrogularis
  154. Brown Prinia Prinia polychroa
  155. Rufescent Prinia Prinia rufescens
  156. Yellow-bellied Prinia (heard) Prinia Flaviventris
  157. Plain Prinia Prinia inornate
  158. Chestnut-capped Babbler Timalia pileate
  159. Pin-striped Tit-Babbler Mixornis gularis
  160. Scaly-crowned Babbler Malacopteron cinereum
  161. Abbott’s Babbler Turdinus abbotti
  162. White-crested Laughingthrush Garrulax leucolophus
  163. Lesser Necklaced Laughingthrush Garrulax monileger
  164. Asian Brown Flycatcher Muscicapa latirostris
  165. Oriental Magpie-Robin Copsychus malabaricus
  166. White-rumped Shama Copsychus malabaricus
  167. Hainan Blue Flycatcher Cyornis hainanus
  168. Verditer Flycatcher Eumyias thalassinus
  169. Indochinese Blue Flycatcher Cyornis sumatrensis
  170. Taiga Flycatcher Ficedula albicilla
  171. Amur Stonechat Saxicola stejnegeri
  172. Pied Bushcaht Saxicola caprata
  173. Bluethroat Luscinia svecica
  174. Common Hill Myna Gracula religiosa
  175. Black-collared Starling Gracupica nigricollis
  176. Asian Pied Starling Gracupica contra
  177. White-shouldered Starling Sturnia sinensis
  178. Chestnut-tailed Starling Sturnia malabarica
  179. Common Myna Acridotheres tristis
  180. Vinous-breasted Myna Acridotheres burmannicus
  181. Great Myna Acridotheres grandis
  182. Golden-fronted Leafbird Chloropsis aurifrons
  183. Blue-winged Leafbird Chloropsis cochinchinensis
  184. Purple Sunbird Cinnyris asiaticus
  185. Eastern Yellow Wagtail Motacilla tschutschensis
  186. Mekong Wagtail Motacilla samveasnae
  187. White Wagtail Motacilla alba
  188. Richard’s Pipit Anthus richardi
  189. Paddyfield Pipit Anthurs rufulus
  190. Red-throated Pipit Anthus cervinus
  191. House Sparrow Passer domesticus
  192. Plain-backed Sparrow Passer flaveolus
  193. Eurasian Tree Sparrow Passer montanus
  194. Asian Golden Weaver Ploceus hypoxanthus
  195. Baya Weaver Ploceus philippinus
  196. Red Avadavat Amandava amandava
  197. Scaly-breasted Munia Lonchura punctulate
  198. Chestnut Munia Lonchura atricapilla

Mammal List

  1. Cambodian Striped Squirrel Tamiops rodolphii
  2. Variable Squirrel Callosciurus finlaysonii
  3. Germain’s Silver Langur Trachypithecus germaini
  4. Irrawaddy Dolphin Orcaella brevirostris
  5. Indochinese Ground Squirrel Menetes berdmorei
  6. Northern Pig-tailed Macaque Macaca leonina
  7. Intermediate Horseshoe Bat Rhinolophus affinis