Wild Cambodia and Chinese Grassbird Report covers an 11-day Cambodia birding tour in February 2023 with Sam Veasna Conservation Tours (SVC).
Client at Prey Veng Village reservoir pictured above.
Dates: 12th to 22nd February 2023
Report Written By: Hang Oeang, SVC Bird Guide
Locations: Angkor Wat, Prek Toal Bird Sanctuary, Ang Trapeang Thmor, Bengal Florican Grasslands, Prey Veng Village, Tmat Boey, Boeng Toal Vulture Restaurant, Kratie, Cambodian Tailorbird Site, Pursat Grasslands.
Total No. of Bird Species: 230
Map of Locations (not exact locations of birding spots):
Wild Cambodia and Chinese Grassbird Tour was an 11-day trip that included a number of birding sites around Cambodia. The sites were including Angkor Wat, Prek Toal Bird Sanctuary, Ang Trapeang Thmor Landscape Protected Area, Bengal Florican Grassland, Prey Veng White Winged Duck rooting Tree, Tmat Boey Ibis Site, Boeng Toal Vulture Restaurant, Kratie, Cambodia Tailorbird site and Pursat Grassland.
We started our tour from Siem Reap at one of the most beautiful places in Cambodia called Angkor Wat temple, a world heritage site with our target’s bird species like White-throated Rock-thrush, Blue Rock-thrush, Hainan Blue Flycatcher, Forest Wagtail, Alexandrine Parakeet, Red-breasted Parakeet, and Asian barred Owlet.
Prek Toal is a large waterbird breeding colony known as the Ramsar site since 2015 called the “Wetland Protected Area” in Battambang province. It is a popular area for ecotourism and birdwatching with the rarest birds in our target’s species such as Milky Stork, Greater Adjutant, Lesser Adjutant, Painted Stork, Black-headed Ibis, Asian Openbill, Grey-headed Fish-eagle, Oriental Darter, Cormorants, and Spot-billed Pelican.
Ang Trapeang Thmor is a protected area established in 1999 after Mr. Samveasna found the tallest bird in the world can fly called the “Sarus Crane” between 1997 and 1998. Then, converted to a protected landscape in the year 2016. A unique wetland ecosystem gives home to over 200 species of birds living and feeding there with target birds such as Grey-headed Swamphen, Bronze-winged Jacana, Pheasant-tailed Jacana, Cotton Pygmy Goose, Garganey, Greater spotted Eagle, Barn Owl, Spotted Wooded Owl, and Sarus Crane.
Bengal Florican Grassland is Seasonally inundated outer-floodplain grassland with some small areas of scrub with our targets such as Bengal Florican, Eastern Marsh-Harrier, Yellow-breasted Bunting, Indochinese Bushlark, Oriental Skylark, Bluethroat, Oriental Pratincole, Pied Harrier, Painted Stork, and Sarus Crane.
Prey Veng Village is a small remote village in a deep forest of Kulen Promteb Wildlife Sanctuary. A small community eco-lodge on the bank of the Angkorian Baray reservoir that can support a human and birds who live there during the rainy season. Prey Veng is home to endangered and critically endangered bird species such as the Giant Ibis and Sarus Crane, Black-headed Woodpecker, Rufous-bellied Woodpecker, Great Slaty Woodpecker, Rufous-winged Buzzard, and Burmese Nuthatch, and Osprey.
Tmat Boey is the home of two critically endangered species that was located in the Northern Plain of Cambodia, so, the priority bird is Giant Ibis and White-shouldered Ibis. Other species such as Yellow-crowned Woodpeckers, Rufous-bellied Woodpeckers, Black-headed Woodpeckers, Oriental Scope Owl, Brown Boobook, and Brown Fish-owl.
Boeng Toal Vulture Restaurant is a feeding program set up by the Cambodian government and conversation NGOs, to help sustain 3 critically endangered species of Vulture located in Preah Vihear Wildlife Sanctuary. The main target birds are Red-headed Vultures, Slender-billed Vultures, White-rumped Vultures, White-rumped Falcon, Brown wooded owls, and woodpeckers’ family.
Kratie is a province located in the northeast of Cambodia that has the Mekong River running across the province about 140km. This river is the home of Irrawaddy dolphins, fish, and birds. The marshland and wetland outskirts of the Kratie province which a good place for a bird watcher with many species of birds like the Asian Golden Weaver, Grey-headed Swamphen, Golden-headed Cisticola, Golden-bellied Gerygone, and Oriental Reed Warbler.
Pursat is the 4th largest province located in the west of Cambodia staying on national road #5. A part of this province called “Bakan district” near the Tonle sap lake has a huge grassland area that is home to Chinese Grassbird (Rufous rumped Grass-babbler), Yellow-breasted Bunting, Striated Grassbirds, and Rubythroat.
Highlights of the tour
1. Giant Ibis
2. White-shouldered Ibis
3. Cambodian Tailorbird
4. Red-headed Vulture
5. White-rumped Vulture
6. Slender-billed Vulture
7. Milky Stork
8. Greater Adjutant
9. Lesser Adjutant
10. Sarus Cane
11. Asian golden Weaver
12. White-rumped Falcon
13. Black-headed Woodpecker
14. Yellow-bellied Woodpecker
15. Yellow-crowned Woodpecker
16. Brown Boobook
17. Spotted Wood-Owl
18. Brown Wood-Owl
19. Brown Fish-Owl
20. Oriental Scope Owl
21. Mekong Wagtail
22. Forest Wagtail
23. Chinese Grassbird (Rufous Rumped Grass-Babbler)
24. Bengal Florican
Wild Cambodia 10 Day Tour
Remote locations, Critically Endangered birds and a journey into Cambodia’s past.
This route enables the birder to experience almost all of Cambodia’s threatened bird species at a variety of exciting and often remote locations. We should see the Critically Endangered Giant Ibis, White-shouldered Ibis, Bengal Florican and if we’re lucky the Endangered White-winged Duck along with a host of other species. This route also takes in a vulture restaurant where we will see Red-headed, White-rumped and Slender-billed Vultures feeding on a carcass. Distances are moderate and occasionally long and some camping in large safari-style tents is required.
Pursat Chinese Grassbird Tour
Search for the Chinese Grassbird and Yellow-breasted Bunting in a two day birding adventure.
Three hours drive from Phnom Penh, Pursat holds some unique bird species not seen in other locations in Cambodia. Chinese Grassbird and Yellow-breasted Bunting are but a few of the spectacular species that the grasslands of Pursat offers. For two days of easy birding from Phnom Penh, this tour is for you.
Day 1: Angkor Wat
On the first day of the tour, we started at 5:30 am for sunrise in front of Angkor Wat temple to hunt the beauty of Angkor Wat sunrise, then we had breakfast at a local table in front of the temple. When we finished breakfast, we walked directly to the forest to observe the birds for about an hour. We have seen a lot of birds such as the Asian barred Owlet, Hainan Blue Flycatcher, Taiga Flycatcher, Black napped Monarch, Grey-headed Canary Flycatcher, Oriental pied Hornbill, and Greater Racket-tailed Drongo.
Then we skipped our birding tour for a little while and went to see the main Angkor Wat temple. We spent around two hours seeing a briefing detailed in the Angkor wat temple. After we finished the temple tour, we went back to the forest to find our target birds that we did not see it. Finally, we have seen our last two target birds called White-throated Rock-thrush and Forest Wagtail on the way out of the temple. After finishing Angkor Wat temple, we had a break for lunch at Srah Srong for an hour. Ta Prohm temple is the next place that was built in the late 12th century for Buddhism religious during that time and also the only place for us looking for the Alexandrine Parakeet, and Red-breasted Parakeet. Our last place was known as Angkor Thom city, we went there for the main temple called Bayon temple or faces temple. On the common platform, the king set up 49 towers and every tower gets four faces of Buddha facing in each direction.
Birding at Ta Prohm Temple
Day 2: Prek Toal Bird Sanctuary
Prek Toal is a unique place for all the bird watchers who feel so excited to see the birds over there. Besides birds, is the daily life of local people who live on the water around Tonle Sap Lake. So, our tour started from Siem Reap hotel at 5:30 am with a 4-wheel drive to the boat ferry dot at Mechrey Village. We spent around an hour reaching the ferry dock, then we got on the boat and continued our journey.
Along the way, we passed through Mechrey’s floating village and saw the floating house of the people who lived there. We did not stop there and our boat keep moving till we reached another floating village called “Prek Toal”, one of the biggest floating villages around the Tonle Sap Lake. Our boat was checked at the MOE (Ministry of Environment) building and then we were swapped from a wooden boat to a long-tail boat then continue our trip till we reached the platform that was built on the tree top.
We saw many birds including; Grey-headed Fish-eagle, Painted Storks, Common Kingfishers, White-throated Kingfishers, Egrets family, Plaintive Cuckoos, Spot-billed Pelicans, Lesser Adjutant, Greater Adjutant, Milky Storks, Asian Openbill, and another diving birds like Oriental Darters, and cormorants.
After we finished our bird-watching time at the platform, then we came back to the Prek Toal floating village town for lunch at an NGO restaurant called “Saray” around 11:30 am. Before lunch, we visited the water hyacinth weaving centre that was stayed next to the Saray restaurant. We returned to Siem Reap at 4 pm.
Boat trip to Prek Toal
Day 3: Ang Trapeang Thmor (ATT)
On the 3rd day of the tour, we went to visit Ang Trapeang Thmor, located in Banteay Meanchrey province. So, we left our hotel at 5:30 am and travelled on national road #6 to the northwest of Cambodia for around 2 hours to reach Ang Trapeang Thmor reservoir. Ang Trapeang Thmor is a good place for bird watchers and also the largest reservoir that was built in the year 1975 – 1979 during Khmer Rouge time. But in the year 1999, this place become a protected area after Mr. Sam Veasna found the tallest bird that can fly in the world called “Sarus Crane”, and become a protected landscape in the year 2016.
We did arrive at the headquarter of the WCS mean Wildlife Conservation Society to meet our ranger and local guide there then we continue our trip to the corner of the reservoir called “Kaeng Suong” to observe waterbird species right there for an hour. We had seen many birds like Garganeys, Cotton-pygmy Goose, Tufted Duck, Ferruginous Duck, Lesser Whistling Ducks, and Cormorants. Then we continue our trip going to another place to explore more birds such as Sarus Crane (We walked about 2 km to see these birds around 40 Sarus Crane we seen), and accidentally saw Common Crane (Feeding on the rice field near the main road to Sarus Crane’s spotted), Spotted Wood Owl, Barn Own, Black-crowned Night-heron, Greater Spotted Eagles, and harriers. After finishing our bird watching, we went back to WCS’s headquarters for our lunch at 12 pm.
Birding at ATT
Looking for Sarus Crane
Day 4: Siem Reap to Prey Veng Village via Bengal Florican Grasslands
We left our hotel in Siem Reap at 5:30 am to Bengal Florican Grassland on national road #6 to the east of Cambodia. We spent an hour and a half to reach our destination, then we met our local guide from Preah Hout Community to the Bengal Florican spot site. It seems so lucky at that time because just parked our car then we saw 2 Bengal Floricans flying around our parking area. We did move around to see more birds like the Asian green Bee-eater, Oriental Skylark, Indochinese Bushlark, Oriental Pratincole, Siamese Pied Starling, Indian Pied Starling, Painted Storks, and a bunch of Yellow-breasted Bunting.
After finishing our bird-watching there, we continued our trip to Prey Veng Village. Along the way to Prey Veng Village, we stopped at one of the local restaurants for lunch and bought some fruits before we reached Prey Veng Village. We arrived at the Ecolodge at 2:30 pm and met a community of people there like a local guide, cooker, and security guide to make us feel like 5-star accommodation in the deep forest.
After greeting our local people at the ecolodge we planned to see White-winged Duck rooting tree but our plan was discarded because of rain.
Birding at Bengal Florican Grasslands
Prey Veng Ecolodge
Day 5: Prey Veng Village
In the morning after breakfast, we did a big tour walking around the reservoir to observe the birds. We had seen many birds like the Sarus Crane, Osprey, Golden-fronted Leafbird, Oriental Honey Buzzard, Large Cuckooshrike, and woodpecker species like the Common and Greater Flameback, Great Slaty Woodpecker, and Burmese Nuthatch. We did watch birds until our lunch arrived then we had a break.
After a lunch break, in the afternoon around 3:30 pm, we went out from the ecolodge for a White-winged Duck rooting tree. We did observe the birds along the way to the hide. We had seen many birds like a Crested Serpent Eagle, Eurasian Kestrel, Rufescent Prinia, Brown Prinia, etc… We stayed in the hide to observe White-winged Duck till a quarter past seven, and unlucky the duck was not shown up. Then we returned back to the ecolodge for our dinner but on the way back, we have seen Large-tailed Nightjar. Arrived at eco-lodge around 8 pm, had dinner, and rest.
Sarus Crane at Prey Veng
White-winged Duck hide
Day 6: Prey Veng Village to Tmat Boey
In the morning at 5:30 am, we left the ecolodge at Prey Veng and try to find Giant Ibis at the feeding area but we did not see it. Then we try to find other species such as a White-rumped Falcon and Collard Falconet. The result is not different from the Giant Ibis feeding site means we did not see any of them. We were heading back to the ecolodge and packed our stuff then had lunch before we left for the Tmat Boey ecolodge.
We did arrive at the ecolodge at 2:15 pm, met a local guide Mr. Ry and then get a small rest. At 3:00 pm, we went to the White-shouldered Ibis rooting tree. We stayed there for more than 3 hours and saw some birds like the Olive-backed Pipit, Doves, Drongos, and Common Iora. White-shouldered Ibis did not show till 6:45 pm before the darkness come a little bit. But anyways, we did see 2 White-shouldered Ibis at the end of the day. Back to ecolodge take shower, had dinner, and rest.
Waiting at the roosting tree
White-shouldered Ibis at dusk
Day 7: Tmat Boey
Early in the morning at 5:15 am, we packed our breakfast for the Giant Ibis nesting tree. We did not see them at the nesting tree means their adult chick can fly, so, they move their rooting tree at that time. Luckily, we heard Giant Ibis calling nearby then we move quickly to see the birds follow its sound call. It was about 500 m away from the Giant Ibis nesting tree. Yes! We saw it, two Giant Ibis on the rooting tree about 5 mn then it moved again.
After that, we moved to another place and tried to find Giant Ibis in the feeding area. We tried a few pounds area that was possible to see it but we did not have luck. Anyways, we had seen other species like a Banded Bay Cuckoo, Greater Racket-tailed Drongo, Ashy Drongo, White-crested Laughingthrush, and Green Imperial Pigeon, etc… We headed back to the lodge for lunch and did a small rest.
We started our tour again at 3:30 pm and went to the Phnom Raeng area looking for target birds such as Rufous-bellied Woodpeckers, Black-headed Woodpeckers, Yellow-crowned Woodpeckers, Great Slaty Woodpeckers, and Savanna Nightjar. On the trail looking for Savanna Nightjar, we had seen many species of birds like Cuckoos, Nuthatches, Orioles, and Woodpeckers. We spent more time on Savanna Nightjar, we saw it clearly when it flew near us. Then we walked back to the car park around 6:30 pm, on the way we looked for Oriental Scope Owl. We saw it near the car park as well then backed to the ecolodge, had dinner, did a bird checklist, and rest.
Morning at Tmat Boey
Day 8: Tmat Boey to Boeng Toal Vulture Restaurant
We had breakfast at Ecolodge at 6:00 am, and then we went to the man-made pound looking for White-rumped Falcon. We arrived at our birding site at 7:00 am, off the car, and scanned around we found a female bird of White-rumped Falcon. We moved to other places to observe more birds around that area but did not see much.
We went back to the ecolodge and packed our stuff then we walked around the lodge to find Brown Boobook, we spent 30 mn exploring the forest, and finally we saw the bird perched on the tree branch that stayed behind the lodge.
We left the Tmatboey ecolodge at 11:00 am, going to Boeng Toal Vulture Restaurant. We stopped at Ly Hout restaurant for lunch and then we explored the Tbeng market in Preah Vihear province. We bought some meats like chicken and beef and other stuff for our dinner and breakfast at Boeng Toal Vulture restaurant.
We did arrive at our base camp in the forest at Vulture Restaurant at 3:00 pm, met the local guide and community staff, and then had a small rest. At 3:30 pm, we walked to see Brown Wood Owl on the rooting tree where its sleep. After that, we went to the hide to observe the vulture at the place we put the carcass to feed vultures. We stayed in the hide till 6:30 pm, we did not see the vulture landing and feeding the carcass, we just saw their perch on the tree. But we had seen 4 species of vultures, 2 Red-headed Vultures, 9 Slender-billed Vultures, 11 White-rumped Vultures, and a Himalayan Griffon. Before sunset, we walked back to the camp, take a bath, had dinner, and rested.
Supply shopping at Tbeng Meancheay
Vultures at Boeng Toal
Day 9: Boeng Toal Vulture Restaurant to Kratie
Early in the morning at 5:00 am, we walked to the hide before sunrise and stayed there quiet till 9:00 am. We only saw them perch on the tree, never landing at the carcass. Then we went out the hide but, unfortunately, the vultures did not want to feed which happens rarely. Backed to the camp, prepared our stuff, and moved to Kratie province. We left from Boeng Toal at 10:00 am to Kratie via Stoeng Treng Province.
We spent 2 hours on the road till we reached the town of Stoeng Treng and had lunch at Song Tha restaurant at 12:30 pm. After lunch, we continued our trip to Kratie provincial town we reached the town at 3:00 pm, check-in at the hotel then left for the marshland area that stayed outside of the town. We did bird watch there till 6:00 pm looking for Asian Golden Weaver, Red-throated Pipit, Golden-headed Cisticola, and Grey-headed Swamphen. Return back to the hotel, had dinner, did a checklist while waiting for our dinner, and rested after we complete our work.
Doung Plet Community Staff
Birding at Kratie ricefields
Day 10: Kratie to Pursat Grasslands via Cambodian Tailorbird Site
We started our trip at 7:15 am, after breakfast for a boat ride at the Mekong River near Prek Kampi Looking for a Mekong Wagtail, Grey-throated Marten, Small Pratincole, and other species available over there. Such a great day, just left the bank about 5 mn then we saw 2 Mekong Wagtail, were feeding on the rock in front of us. After we saw our main target, then we spent one hour more observing another bird. When we felt enough with the birds, then we spent 50 minutes more for the freshwater Irrawaddy Dolphin before we returned back to the river bank.
We were leaving for Pursat province at 10:00 am, about 6 hours driving through Kampong Cham, Kandal, and Kompong Chhnang province. We stopped at Ba Theay restaurant for lunch at 12:30 pm. After lunch, we are trying to find the Cambodian Tailorbird, a new endemic species that was found in Cambodia in the year 2009 outskirts of Phnom Penh city. In the mid-day behind the restaurant, we tried to walk on a small trail to the bush and scrub nearby the water looking for a Cambodian Tailorbird, main the first try was not successful. Then we moved to a second place about 16 km to Prek Kdam bridge, we did try again, and successfully we saw 2 endemic Cambodian Tailorbirds in a close view hopping around the bush about 2 meters from us.
After getting a nice view of Cambodian Tailorbird, then we continued our trip to Pursat province. We spent around 2 hours and a half on the road, finally, we did arrive at our hotel called Mony Chan or Chan Mony at 4:45 pm. Check-in and rest!
Day 11: Pursat Grasslands to Phnom Penh
Early in the morning at 5:15 am, we left the hotel to go to the Chinese Grassbird (Rufous-rumped Grass-babbler) site. We stayed there for about 3 hours to observe the birds.
We had a bit late breakfast, and then back to the room to collect our stuff and check out from the hotel and go to Phnom Penh city. We did arrive in Phnom Penh City and checked in at the t hotel at 1:30 pm and we had lunch at Khmer Sorin restaurant near the Duong Chan Hotel. Drop client back at hotel lobby at 3:30 pm.
SVC Bird Guide
Hang has over 7 years of bird-guiding experience with SVC but has also worked for over 15 years prior as one of Cambodia’s best temple guides.
Complete Bird List
Total No. of Bird Species: 230
E-bird Trip Report: https://ebird.org/tripreport/111324
1. Lesser Whistling-Duck Dendrocygna javanica
2. Knob-billed Duck Sarkidiornis melanotos
3. Cotton Pygmy-Goose Nettapus coromandelianus
4. Garganey Spatula querquedula
5. Indian Spot-billed Duck Anas poecilorhyncha
6. Ferruginous Duck Aythya nyroca
7. Tufted Duck Aythya fuligula
8. Green Peafowl Pavo muticus
9. Little Grebe Tachybaptus ruficollis
10. Rock Pigeon Columba livia
11. Red Collared-Dove Streptopelia tranquebarica
12. Spotted Dove Spilopelia chinensis
13. Zebra Dove Geopelia striata
14. Orange-breasted Green-Pigeon Treron bicinctus
15. Yellow-footed Green-Pigeon Treron phoenicopterus
16. Green Imperial-Pigeon Ducula aenea
17. Bengal Florican Houbaropsis bengalensis
18. Greater Coucal Centropus sinensis
19. Lesser Coucal Centropus bengalensis
20. Green-billed Malkoha Phaenicophaeus tristis
21. Asian Koel Eudynamys scolopaceus
22. Banded Bay Cuckoo Cacomantis sonneratii
23. Plaintive Cuckoo Cacomantis merulinus
24. Large Hawk-Cuckoo Hierococcyx sparverioides
25. Indian Cuckoo Cuculus micropterus
26. Himalayan Cuckoo Cuculus saturatus
27. Large-tailed Nightjar Caprimulgus macrurus
28. Savanna Nightjar Caprimulgus affinis
29. Brown-backed Needletail Hirundapus giganteus
30. Germain’s Swiftlet Aerodramus germani
31. Asian Palm Swift Cypsiurus balasiensis
32. Crested Treeswift Hemiprocne coronata
33. Gray-headed Swamphen Porphyrio poliocephalus
34. Watercock Gallicrex cinerea
35. Sarus Crane Antigone antigone
36. Common Crane Grus grus
37. Black-winged Stilt Himantopus himantopus
38. Pacific Golden-Plover Pluvialis fulva
39. Gray-headed Lapwing Vanellus cinereus
40. Red-wattled Lapwing Vanellus indicus
41. Little Ringed Plover Charadrius dubius
42. Pheasant-tailed Jacana Hydrophasianus chirurgus
43. Bronze-winged Jacana Metopidius indicus
44. Common Snipe Gallinago gallinago
45. Common Greenshank Tringa nebularia
46. Wood Sandpiper Tringa glareola
47. Small Buttonquail Turnix sylvaticus
48. Oriental Pratincole Glareola maldivarum
49. Small Pratincole Glareola lactea
50. Whiskered Tern Chlidonias hybrida
51. Asian Openbill Anastomus oscitans
52. Lesser Adjutant Leptoptilos javanicus
53. Greater Adjutant Leptoptilos dubius
54. Milky Stork Mycteria cinerea
55. Painted Stork Mycteria leucocephala
56. Oriental Darter Anhinga melanogaster
57. Little Cormorant Microcarbo niger
58. Great Cormorant Phalacrocorax carbo
59. Indian Cormorant Phalacrocorax fuscicollis
60. Spot-billed Pelican Pelecanus philippensis
61. Yellow Bittern Ixobrychus sinensis
62. Cinnamon Bittern Ixobrychus cinnamomeus
63. Black Bittern Ixobrychus flavicollis
64. Gray Heron Ardea cinerea
65. Purple Heron Ardea purpurea
66. Great Egret Ardea alba
67. Intermediate Egret Ardea intermedia
68. Little Egret Egretta garzetta
69. Cattle Egret Bubulcus ibis
70. Chinese Pond-Heron Ardeola bacchus
71. Striated Heron Butorides striata
72. Black-crowned Night-Heron Nycticorax nycticorax
73. Black-headed Ibis Threskiornis melanocephalus
74. White-shouldered Ibis Pseudibis davisoni
75. Giant Ibis Pseudibis gigantea
76. Osprey Pandion haliaetus
77. Black-winged Kite Elanus caeruleus
78. Oriental Honey-buzzard Pernis ptilorhynchus
79. Black Baza Aviceda leuphotes
80. Red-headed Vulture Sarcogyps calvus
81. White-rumped Vulture Gyps bengalensis
82. Slender-billed Vulture Gyps tenuirostris
83. Crested Serpent-Eagle Spilornis cheela
84. Changeable Hawk-Eagle Nisaetus cirrhatus
85. Indian Spotted Eagle Clanga hastata
86. Rufous-winged Buzzard Butastur liventer
87. Eastern Marsh-Harrier Circus spilonotus
88. Pied Harrier Circus melanoleucos
89. Shikra Accipiter badius
90. Black Kite Milvus migrans
91. Brahminy Kite Haliastur indus
92. Gray-headed Fish-Eagle Haliaeetus ichthyaetus
93. Oriental Scops-Owl Otus sunia
94. Brown Fish-Owl Ketupa zeylonensis
95. Asian Barred Owlet Glaucidium cuculoides
96. Spotted Wood-Owl Strix seloputo
97. Brown Wood-Owl Strix leptogrammica
98. Brown Boobook Ninox scutulata
99. Eurasian Hoopoe Upupa epops
100. Oriental Pied-Hornbill Anthracoceros albirostris
101. Common Kingfisher Alcedo atthis
102. White-throated Kingfisher Halcyon smyrnensis
103. Black-capped Kingfisher Halcyon pileata
104. Pied Kingfisher Ceryle rudis
105. Asian Green Bee-eater Merops orientalis
106. Blue-tailed Bee-eater Merops philippinus
107. Chestnut-headed Bee-eater Merops leschenaulti
108. Indochinese Roller Coracias affinis
109. Coppersmith Barbet Psilopogon haemacephalus
110. Lineated Barbet Psilopogon lineatus
111. Gray-capped Pygmy Woodpecker Yungipicus canicapillus
112. Yellow-crowned Woodpecker Leiopicus mahrattensis
113. Rufous-bellied Woodpecker Dendrocopos hyperythrus
114. Freckle-breasted Woodpecker Dendrocopos analis
115. Greater Flameback Chrysocolaptes guttacristatus
116. Common Flameback Dinopium javanense
117. Black-headed Woodpecker Picus erythropygius
118. Great Slaty Woodpecker Mulleripicus pulverulentus
119. White-rumped Falcon Neohierax insignis
120. Eurasian Kestrel Falco tinnunculus
121. Alexandrine Parakeet Psittacula eupatria
122. Blossom-headed Parakeet Psittacula roseata
123. Red-breasted Parakeet Psittacula alexandri
124. Golden-bellied Gerygone Gerygone sulphurea
125. Small Minivet Pericrocotus cinnamomeus
126. Scarlet Minivet Pericrocotus speciosus
127. Ashy Minivet Pericrocotus divaricatus
128. Brown-rumped Minivet Pericrocotus cantonensis
129. Large Cuckooshrike Coracina macei
130. Indochinese Cuckooshrike Lalage polioptera
131. Black-naped Oriole Oriolus chinensis
132. Black-hooded Oriole Oriolus xanthornus
133. Ashy Woodswallow Artamus fuscus
134. Common Woodshrike Tephrodornis pondicerianus
135. Bar-winged Flycatcher-shrike Hemipus picatus
136. Common Iora Aegithina tiphia
137. Malaysian Pied-Fantail Rhipidura javanica
138. White-browed Fantail Rhipidura aureola
139. Black Drongo Dicrurus macrocercus
140. Ashy Drongo Dicrurus leucophaeus
141. Bronzed Drongo Dicrurus aeneus
142. Hair-crested Drongo Dicrurus hottentottus
143. Greater Racket-tailed Drongo Dicrurus paradiseus
144. Black-naped Monarch Hypothymis azurea
145. Blyth’s Paradise-Flycatcher Terpsiphone affinis
146. Brown Shrike Lanius cristatus
147. Burmese Shrike Lanius collurioides
148. Red-billed Blue-Magpie Urocissa erythroryncha
149. Rufous Treepie Dendrocitta vagabunda
150. Racket-tailed Treepie Crypsirina temia
151. Large-billed Crow Corvus macrorhynchos
152. Gray-headed Canary-Flycatcher Culicicapa ceylonensis
153. Indochinese Bushlark Mirafra erythrocephala
154. Oriental Skylark Alauda gulgula
155. Common Tailorbird Orthotomus sutorius
156. Dark-necked Tailorbird Orthotomus atrogularis
157. Cambodian Tailorbird Orthotomus chaktomuk
158. Brown Prinia Prinia polychroa
159. Rufescent Prinia Prinia rufescens
160. Gray-breasted Prinia Prinia hodgsonii
161. Yellow-bellied Prinia Prinia flaviventris
162. Plain Prinia Prinia inornata
163. Zitting Cisticola Cisticola juncidis
164. Golden-headed Cisticola Cisticola exilis
165. Black-browed Reed Warbler Acrocephalus bistrigiceps
166. Oriental Reed Warbler Acrocephalus orientalis
167. Pallas’s Grasshopper Warbler Helopsaltes certhiola
168. Striated Grassbird Cincloramphus palustris
169. Gray-throated Martin Riparia chinensis
170. Bank Swallow Riparia riparia
171. Barn Swallow Hirundo rustica
172. Red-rumped Swallow Cecropis daurica
173. Black-crested Bulbul Rubigula flaviventris
174. Sooty-headed Bulbul Pycnonotus aurigaster
175. Stripe-throated Bulbul Pycnonotus finlaysoni
176. Yellow-vented Bulbul Pycnonotus goiavier
177. Streak-eared Bulbul Pycnonotus conradi
178. Gray-eyed Bulbul Iole propinqua
179. Yellow-browed Warbler Phylloscopus inornatus
180. Dusky Warbler Phylloscopus fuscatus
181. Two-barred Warbler Phylloscopus plumbeitarsus
182. Pale-legged Leaf Warbler Phylloscopus tenellipes
183. Pin-striped Tit-Babbler Mixornis gularis
184. Chinese Grassbird Graminicola striatus
185. Puff-throated Babbler Pellorneum ruficeps
186. White-crested Laughingthrush Garrulax leucolophus
187. Burmese Nuthatch Sitta neglecta
188. Velvet-fronted Nuthatch Sitta frontalis
189. Common Hill Myna Gracula religiosa
190. Black-collared Starling Gracupica nigricollis
191. Indian Pied Starling Gracupica contra
192. Siamese Pied Starling Gracupica floweri
193. White-shouldered Starling Sturnia sinensis
194. Chestnut-tailed Starling Sturnia malabarica
195. Common Myna Acridotheres tristis
196. Vinous-breasted Myna Acridotheres leucocephalus
197. Great Myna Acridotheres grandis
198. Asian Brown Flycatcher Muscicapa dauurica
199. Oriental Magpie-Robin Copsychus saularis
200. White-rumped Shama Copsychus malabaricus
201. Hainan Blue Flycatcher Cyornis hainanus
202. Bluethroat Luscinia svecica
203. Taiga Flycatcher Ficedula albicilla
204. White-throated Rock-Thrush Monticola gularis
205. Blue Rock-Thrush Monticola solitarius
206. Amur Stonechat Saxicola stejnegeri
207. Pied Bushchat Saxicola caprata
208. Scarlet-backed Flowerpecker Dicaeum cruentatum
209. Ruby-cheeked Sunbird Chalcoparia singalensis
210. Brown-throated Sunbird Anthreptes malacensis
211. Purple Sunbird Cinnyris asiaticus
212. Olive-backed Sunbird Cinnyris jugularis
213. Golden-fronted Leafbird Chloropsis aurifrons
214. Baya Weaver Ploceus philippinus
215. Asian Golden Weaver Ploceus hypoxanthus
216. Scaly-breasted Munia Lonchura punctulata
217. Chestnut Munia Lonchura atricapilla
218. Red Avadavat Amandava amandava
219. House Sparrow Passer domesticus
220. Plain-backed Sparrow Passer flaveolus
221. Eurasian Tree Sparrow Passer montanus
223. Forest Wagtail Dendronanthus indicus
224. Eastern Yellow Wagtail Motacilla tschutschensis
225. Mekong Wagtail Motacilla samveasnae
226. White Wagtail Motacilla alba
227. Richard’s Pipit Anthus richardi
228. Paddyfield Pipit Anthus rufulus
229. Olive-backed Pipit Anthus hodgsoni
230 Yellow-breasted Bunting Emberiza aureola
1. Long Tailed Macaque Macaca fascicularis
2. Cambodian Striped Squirrel Tamiops rodolphii
3. Variable Squirrel Callosciurus finlaysonii
4. Irrawaddy Dolphin Orcaella brevirostris