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Khao Yai National Park
(Updated 03/11/13)
 Introduction
Khao Yai National Park was the first to be established in 1962 and is part of a World Heritage site, both of which give a strong hint as to the quality of the habitat at this location, and at 2168 square kilometres this park is also one of the largest in Thailand.

Seasonal evergreen forest is the dominant habitat here but there are also areas of hill evergreen forest and expanses of grassland. An extensive system of trails means that there is plenty of opportunity to explore the forest and look for wildlife, although many of the trails are in a poor state. The trails were originally elephant tracks, and Khao Yai is one of the best places in South-East Asia to see these fantastic animals and with this extensive area of habitat many species of birds can be found too. To fully appreciate the birdlife at least two or three days should be spent exploring.
 
Old Golf Course, Khao Yai National Park
(Photo by Nick Upton)
On the down side, this National Park is extremely popular and gets ridiculously busy at weekends and holidays; camping during these times can be a very unpleasant experience due to overcorwding and noise, so visits should be timed to avoid these; in fact the park can be quite busy even during the week and traffic is often too persistent to bird along the roads. It is also a sad fact that there nearly always seems to be some development project threatening the quality of this location, in the past these have included a perimeter road, dams and, frequently, tourist development.
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 Birding Highlights

Eared Pitta
(Photo by Suppalak Klabdee)
  There are so many great birds to see in Khao Yai that each birder will have his or her own highlights. However, there are some birds that stand out above others. Few sightings can be as memorable as that of a Hornbill, and Khao Yai is an excellent place to see these birds. Great, Oriental Pied and Wreathed Hornbills are abundant and easily seen, and Austen's Brown Hornbill can sometimes be found too, although the latter is scarce.

Ground dwelling birds are well represented at Khao Yai, and highly anticipated by bird watchers, but these species are very difficult to find. Coral-billed Ground Cuckoo can sometimes be seen at stakeouts (although far less frequently than in the past) and both Silver and Siamese Fireback Pheasants can be found by some lucky birders. The fabulous Blue Pitta is regularly seen at this location, although it can be really difficult to view, and Eared Pitta is sighted by a lucky few; a bird seldom encountered outside of Khao Yai.
Many other amazing birds may be seen during any 2-3 day visit to Khao Yai; Long-tailed Broadbill is straight out of a Disney movie, Slaty-backed Forktail lurks on some of the streams, Orange-breasted and Red-headed Trogons occur in the mid-storey and Nightjars are frequent at dusk and dawn over open areas.

Any birding trip to Khao Yai is bound to bring a number of sightings of mammals too. Sambar deer and Muntjac are often seen and one can hardly miss the Pig-tailed Macaques on the road. One of the most enigmatic mammals likely to be seen is the White-handed or Lar Gibbon which noisily sing in the mornings. Other frequently seen mammals include Asian Elephant, Dhole, Variable Squirrel and Malayan Sun Bear. Less frequently seen, but present, are Gaur, Clouded Leopard and Serow. Unfortunately,Tigers may already be extinct at Khao Yai.
 
Siamese Fireback Pheasant
(Photo by Nick Upton)
A checklist of the birds for this location can be found here - Khao Yai National Park
  Birdwatching Trips:
If you need help organising a birdwatching trip to Thailand, take a look at the suggested itineraries for ideas on creating a tailor-made trip and contact me for advice: Thailand bird tours.
 Travel Information
Use the interactive map below to plan your route to Khao Yai. The blue lines show the route from Bangkok ("A") to the National Park HQ/Visitor Centre ("B").

View Larger Map
Khao Yai is quite easy to get to by public transport. The first step is to get to Pak Chong; any bus from Mor Chit bus station, in Bangkok, to Nakorn Ratchasima (Khorat) will stop in this town. Equally, any bus doing the opposite journey stops here too. Alternatively, Pak Chong can be reached by train from Bangkok, but this is a very slow and dusty journey.

From Pak Chong bus station a short walk to the songthaew to Khao Yai follows. Walk from the bus station to the main road and turn right, after c300 metres a 7/11 store can be seen on the opposite side of the road. This is where the songtaew waits to go to the National Park entrance, about 30 km away. From here one must hitch-hike, which is very easily done; sometimes the staff at the gate will ask passing motorists to take you. If not, simply walk along the road, but do not use your thumb to hitch-hike, instead wave your hand in a downward, slow-down sort of motion and usually the first vehicle with any space will stop for you.

If driving from Bangkok, take the northbound highway and at Saraburi turn towards Nakorn Ratchasima - please drive with caution as this stretch of road is considered the most dangerous in Thailand with frequent accidents, be aware of very slow moving trucks crawling 3 abreast uphill. Shortly before Pak Chong there are signposts for Khao Yai National Park in English. If driving, the journey will take about 3 hours from central Bangkok, if taking public transport then 5 hours is more realistic.
 Finding Birds
Khao Yai has one of the most well-developed trail systems of any National Park in Thailand, so birders need not struggle to get into decent habitat (well, some of the trails are a bit of a struggle to negotiate). Even if on foot there are a lot of trails close to park accommodation, whether you decide to stay in a park bungalow or campsite. Bird waves seem frequent in the forest here so be prepared to see a lot of species; of course some species require more expertise to find than others, but even some of the specialities here can be seen without any special effort.

The mixture of forest and grassland allows birders to see a lot of different species, with some of the higher elevations good places for raptor watching.
 
Many people come to Khao Yai to see Coral-billed Ground Cuckoo which has turned up at a number of stakeouts, but is not reliable any more, however it is not uncommon and I have often bumped into it on the trails. Another ground-dwelling species, Siamese Fireback Pheasant, is also a highly sought-after species and often appear on the roads shortly after dawn or before dusk. I have had many close encounters with this species on trail B where it sometimes forms parties with Silver Pheasant. Further details of some of the best birding spots follow.

Kilometre 33 : A layby allows birders to stop here and birding along the road a kilometre or so either side can be rewarding. Great, Wreathed and Oriental Pied Hornbills are often seen in this area and a number of fig trees attract good numbers of birds when in fruit. White-crested Laughingthrush, Banded Broadbill, Long-tailed Broadbill, Dusky Broadbill, Green Magpie, Laced Woodpecker, Grey-headed Woodpecker, Thick-billed Pigeon and Black-and-buff Woodpecker are all frequently seen in this part of the forest.

A trail begins at Km 33 and needs some care to follow without getting lost. For the first half a kilometre it is easy enough to follow, even though there are a number of branches to it, but after that the habitat changes and the trail is difficult to follow - I always turn around at this point to avoid getting lost. This trail is good for Scaly-breasted Partridge, Red-headed Trogon and a variety of woodpeckers and sometimes Siamese Fireback, Blue Pitta and even Eared Pitta can be found along here. If trees are fruiting then birding can be good along here, at other times it can be extremely quiet. Even in the rainy season leeches are not too rampant along here.

Be careful when birding along the road here and when crossing to the trail; traffic can be a problem along here and many drivers go too fast and drive carelessly.

Wildlife Watchtower : There is a car park at the head of the trail to this watchtower and it can get very busy so it is advisable to get here early. Open-country birds are easily found here with Bright-capped Cisticola one of the nicest; listen out for its strange call which sounds a bit like an exaggerated kiss. Chestnut-headed Bee-eater can usually be seen along here as can Siberian Stonechat, Rufescent and Grey-breasted Prinias and Bright-headed Cisticola whilst Brown-backed Needletails often hawk for insects over the pond. On a couple of occasions I have seen Stork-billed Kingfisher in the reeds here and even a Little Grebe which was a bit strange in this location. In the forest behind the pond Great and Wreathed Hornbills can often be seen flying from tree to tree with the Great Hornbills deep "Gok Gok" call an atmospheric sound.

The main attraction to this pond and salt lick is to see large mammals and indeed once, at about 7.30 am, David Lewis and I watched a group of seven Dholes chase a large male Sambar into the water. Others have seen Asian Elephant and even tiger (very rare!) here whilst Water Monitors are a common sight.

Headquarters : The headquarters area can get very busy at times with people stopping for the visitor centre and restaurant but there are some things for birders to stop for which includes regular wintering Blue Rock Thrushes hanging around the buildings allowing close views; both pandoo and philippensis subspecies can be found, you micht spot a few flecks of rust colour on the breasts of first winter philippensis birds.

White-throated Rock Thrush
 
White-rumped Shama
(Photos by Nick Upton)
  Around the headquarters there are a number of trees which produce fruit and these will attract many of the commoner birds; the isolated trees here are a good place to spot Green-eared, Moustached and Blue-eared Barbets.

From the rear of the restaurants a track goes towards a clearing which can be a good place to spot some of the commoner birds feeding on the surrounding trees and there is a trail along the river which is worth investigating, although I have never gone very far along it.

The Boonsong Lekagul camp area can be a quiet spot and is a good place to relax through the slow hours of the day but a number of good birds can be seen here with Austen's Brwon Hornbill being one of the top prizes for birders. Other frequently seen birds at this spot include Green Magpie, Thick-billed Green Pigeon, Swinhoe's Minivet and Laced Woodpecker. On the road down to the camp is a spot where White-throated Rock Thrush and Mugimaki Flycatcher regularly spend the "winter".

The loop trail from the visitor centre here gives bird watchers access to the forest interior but it can often be difficult to find birds along here. However, given patience and luck some nice ground-dwelling birds can be seen including Puff-throated Babbler, Scaly-breasted Partridge, Siamese Fireback and even Eared Pitta. The trail is accessed by a suspension bridge and is paved which makes it largely leech free in the wet season.

Trail B : This trail starts a little uphill and opposite the Park HQ and can be followed to the wildlife watchtower or to Wang Jumpee car park. This is one of the most productive birding trails and the one most frequented by birders searching for ground dwelling birds; there are a number of damp gullies and rocky ditches along here that harbour White-crowned Forktail, Hill Blue Flycatcher, Blue Pitta and even Eared Pitta. Once again there are a huge number of species that live along this trail, although they can be a little harder to find than along trail A. Both Orange-breasted and Red-headed Trogons are common sights here and this is a good trail to listen out for Banded Kingfisher. I have seen both Silver and Siamese Fireback Pheasants along the first few kilometres of this trail in the company of Scaly-breasted Partridge on many occasions and was lucky enough to see one male Siamese Fireback performing a wing-beating display for two females only a few metres away in 2004. Given that the road to Khao Khieo is not as reliable for these species as it once was, this is a good place to look for them.

Whilst this trail can produce some excellent birds, it is difficult to walk along with steep sections and lots of muddy gully crossings. Birders walking alone will see the most birds but groups will find it impossible to be quiet enough to see anything much. In the wet season leeches are rampant along this trail.

Old Golf Course and New Campsite : These areas are characterised by open grassland and small stands of forest and is a good place to watch for birds as they fly between trees, with Woodpeckers (especially Rufous Woodpecker) and Barbets being particularly in evidence here. Oriental Pied Hornbills are very easily seen in this area; they can be heard from some distance and approached for good views. At dawn and dusk Nightjars hunt in these areas; I have seen Large-tailed and Grey Nightjars on many occasions here.

  Birdwatching Trips To Khao Yai:
Khao Yai is a good place for a short trip to look for some of the colourful resident forest birds that can be found there.

The best time to visit this location is when

birds are breeding (late February to June) and a visit here works well as an excursion from Bangkok or part of a longer birding tour of Thailand.

Contact me to arrange a trip and/or to discuss the best birdwatching options for you: nickupton@thaibirding.com

 

Mo Sing To Reservoir : Red-wattled Lapwing and Red Junglefowl can often be seen feeding on the far side of this small reservoir and the occasional migrating wader finds itself here; I've found Pintail Snipe on a couple of occasions. Plenty of open country birds can be seen around here and in the evening hornbills can be seen in the distance from here as they come to roost. The trail that runs uphill as a continuation of the track across the small dam is a well-known hotspot for Eared Pitta, but please be as unobtrusive as possible here as the area is frequently used as an ornithological study area. Plain-backed Sparrows seem to nest in the checkpoint barrier close to the reservoir and in the dry season Blue Rock Thrush and Eastern Stonechat frequent the rocks.

TAT Pond : This sizeable pond is quite a good place to sit under a shady tree in the midday heat and watch birds come down to drink; mammals such as Barking Deer are often around here also. This spot has been reliable for Needletail Swifts for a long time now and all three Thai species have been seen here over the last few years. Brown-backed Needletail is the most common and likely to be seen, but Silver-backed is fairly regular with White-throated being the most uncommon. The open country around this pond is home to Plain-backed Sparrows (a species that no guide book seems to do justice to) and occasionally Australasian Bushlark whilst in the patches of forest it is easy to get good views of Oriental Pied Hornbill. At dusk Great Eared Nightjars are regular here and Large-tailed Nightjar can also be found. Sometimes Stork-billed Kingfisher can also be seen here.

Trail C : This trail is easily followed from behind the old TAT restaurant but goes through thorny secondary growth for around 1 kilometre before descending into a moist valley. Crossing a stream is a bit of a challenge but for those who are adventurous some good birds can probably be found along here; I know that many years ago Malayan Night Heron was seen along here so it might be worth taking a look if you have the time.

Pa Gluay Mai Campsite : Many birders simply sit in this campsite and wait for the birds to come to them and many interesting species can be seen in this way. Fruiting trees around the campsite can be particularly productive with Blue-eared, Moustached and Green-eared Barbets very numerous and birds such as Scarlet Minivet, Asian Fairy Bluebird, Thick-billed Green Pigeon and Green Magpie are frequent. Unfortunately, the large fruiting tree that used to grace the centre of the campsite and attract large numbers of birds has been felled by the park staff!


Thick-billed Green Pigeon
 
Orange-headed Thrush

Scarlet Minivet
 
Barking Deer (Muntjac)
(Photos by Nick Upton)
  A well-known stakeout behind one of the toilets hais been visited by some of the stars of Khao Yai, Coral-billed Ground Cuckoo and Blue Pitta, in the past but are seldom seen there these days, however, the stakeout does usually hold Orange-headed Thrush, Siberian Blue Robin and White-rumped Shama in the dry season; for this spot to be productive it has to be very dry underfoot, as soon as there is any rain and the soil is damp the birds disperse. Please do not try and access this stakeout from the toilets as you will disturb all the birds and any birders/photographers who are waiting quietly at the bottom; access is along the short trail shown on the map.

Small trees around the campsite are perhaps the easiest place to see small birds such as Yellow-vented Flowerpecker, Fire-breasted Flowerpecker, Little Spiderhunter, Yellow-browed Warbler and others while the understorey of the surrounding forest is one of the easiest places to get a good look at Pale-legged Leaf Warbler.

Some number of Oriental Pied Hornbills usually come in to roost in the evening and listen out for the call of Great Eared Nightjar (Pit Pee-weeoow) just before dark which can be seen as it hawks over the forest - walk up and down the road a bit to find the best vantage point over the forest.

While Pa Gluay Mai campsite is a good spot to see a wide range of species it is always ridiculously crowded at public holidays and most weekends through the dry season, making bird watching very difficult.

Walking uphill from the campsite, along the road to Haew Suwat waterfall one passes through some nice forest and there is some good birding to be found where both Orange-breasted and Red-headed Trogons are frequent and several species of Broadbill can be found. At points the road is steep but this affords good views over the forest and sightings of Great Hornbill, Hill Myna and Blue-bearded Bee-eater on the tree tops can often be made; this is also a good location to look for Golden-crested Myna. There is a gate across the road at the top end of the campsite which is closed at 5pm so if you want to be along the road after this you must walk in and out - be very wary of elephants!
Trail A : Starting at Pa Gluay Mai campsite and ending at Haew Suwat waterfall this 4 Km trail goes through some of Khao Yai's most picturesque forest although the trail itself is a little difficult to walk along if you are not in good shape. Throughout the length of the river along this trail Slaty-backed Forktail is likely to be encountered as are many other species. Abbott's Babbler and Radde's Warbler are common residents of the lower shrub layer, Lesser Necklaced, White-crested and Black-throated Laughingthrushes are regular in the mid-storey and this river valley is an excellent place to see all four species of Hornbill in the canopy. I have come across Coral-billed Ground Cuckoo along this trail many times. Put quite simply, the number and variety of species one can see along this trail makes it worth including on any visit. Additionally, some excellent views over the forest can be had from the top of the waterfall about halfway along this trail.

It's also worth watching out for Gibbons, Water Monitors, Otters and 2 introduced hybrid crocodiles along the river here.

Khao Khieo Access Road : This has been a favourite spot over the years to find Pheasants in the morning but with increased traffic in the park this becomes ever more difficult. I have quite often seen both Silver and Siamese Fireback Pheasants elsewhere on trails but the area towards the top of the road certainly contains some higher altitude species not found in other parts of Khao Yai, such as Blyth's Shrike Babbler and a few others although they are scarce and more easily found in the north.



Black-throated Laughingthrush
 
Black-crested Bulbul

Blue-bearded Bee-eater
 
Siamese Fireback
(Photos by Nick Upton)
  There are some good patches of forest with mature trees along the first few kilometres of this road and it can be a good place to find some nice birds such as Blue Pitta, Laced Woodpecker among flocks of White-crested Laughingthrushes, Orange-breasted Trogon, Greater Flameback and Large Scimitar-babbler. Many of Khao Yai's attractive resident forest species can be found along here.

Further along the road an area of open grassland is a good place to catch up with a few open country birds including Lesser Coucal and bright-headed Citicola. During the warmer hours of the day the wide field of view here makes it a good place to watch for raptors; I have seen Jerdon's Baza here as well as Black Eagle, Mountain Hawk Eagle and migrating Chinese Sparrowhawks.

Further along the road begins to climb uphill and it is on these inclines that Silver Pheasant is sometimes encountered. While it is never a common bird, Austen's Brown Hornbill sometimes forms flocks in this area and fruiting trees are a good place to look for it. On these sloped areas several pairs of Blue Pitta can often be heard calling but the nature of the terrain makes it really hard to see them.

Birding Outside the National Park

Just outside the northern gate of Khao Yai national park there are a few spots of interest to birders and other wildlife enthusiasts.
Juldis Resort and Spa : The gardens of the Juldis Resort and Spa contain a number of commoner species that can be found quite easily and birders are usually welcome to walk around even if not staying at the hotel. Just go to reception and tell them that you want to look at birds and they will wave you through. Lineated Barbet, Coppersmith Barbet and Red-breasted Parakeet are easily seen here and species such as Indian Roller, Greater Racket-tailed Drongo and White-throated Kingfisher are usually present. When the trees in the grounds are fruiting and flowering they attract a large numbers of birds including Chestnut-tailed Starling. At night Brown Hawk Owl and Collared Scops Owl can be found.

Local Government Compound : This small government building has lots of tall trees in the grounds and is a very easy place to see Red-breasted Parakeet. Lineated and Coppersmith Barbets can usually be seen too as can Black-collared Starling, Plain-backed Sparrow and, sometimes, Thick-billed Flowerpecker. No one seems to mind visitors parking here and watching the birds, in fact I have been here so frequently that you will probably hardly even get a glance.
 

Bat Cave : A little before dusk a stream of (apparently) over 1 million bats emerges from a cave high up on the rock face. A few raptors, usually Shikras, easily take some bats as they emerge. I have also seen Mountain Hawk Eagle, White-crested Laughingthrush, Asian Barred Owlet, Bright-headed Cisticola and a number of other species in this vicinity too. There is a sign along the dirt road which indicates where to stop to observe the bat cave.
 Facilities
Khao Yai is a very well-visited National Park (many would say over-visited) and the amount and range of accommodation reflects this, in fact development outside the park gate is uncontrolled and is beginning to resemble a resort city. A number of backpackers stay in a hostel in Pak Chong which arranges trips into Khao Yai, but this is not a good way to see many birds. Many people with their own transport prefer to stay in one of the numerous resorts which line the road from Pak Chong to Khao Yai National Park. Many of these are more expensive than accommodation inside the park, but are certainly more comfortable, although staying here means driving into the National Park every morning, paying the entry fee every day. The Juldis Khao Yai Resort seems to be fairly popular with birders and has the added bonus of being the home to a flock of Red-breasted Parakeets and other common forest birds. The Duangporn Resort is also a pleasant place to stay at very reasonable prices - unfortunately their sign is only in Thai.

With poor quality food and accommodation inside the park, and overcrowding of the campsites at weekends, I usually now opt for the comfort of accommodation just outside the park these days.
There are quite a number of bungalows for rent in the national park, most of which cater for huge parties, but there are a few for 2 people at 800 baht per night. I won't list them all here as there are too many and few birders choose to stay in them anyway as they are quite basic. In the past it was possible to stay in some dormitories, but the last time I visited these were closed to most visitors. The situation here changes frequently, so it is worth asking if this option is available in the visitor centre.

Many bird watchers stay at Pa Gluay Mai campsite which is an excellent location to see birds as well as being at the head of one of the best birding trails. Here, tents and bedding can be hired or you can erect your own tent for a small fee. Laem Ta Kong Campsite has the same facilities and is bigger than Pa Gluay Mai; it is also easy to walk to the old HQ area from here (3-4 Kms).

Both campsites have restaurants which are open to whatever time the staff decide to go home, so ask for opening times. The staff at Pa Gluai Mai sometimes seem to find cooking anything much a real inconvenience and have, on occasions, been quite rude to me. In addition, Pa Gluay Mai campsite has a shop which sells snacks and drinks.

There are decent food stalls at both Haew Narok and Haew Suwat waterfalls, but the former doesn't cook food on days when there are few visitors (midweek, rainy season, whenever they cannot be bothered).
 
At the old HQ area there is a large restaurant which overlooks the stream and is open later than most of the restaurants in the park. Most of the food here is pre cooked and quite some of the poorest food available in Thailand. However, there is now another, small restaurant next to the large building where the staff are helpful and cook a variety of good food to order. There is also a coffee shop here and a drinks shop which also sells snacks and ice creams.

The new visitor centre has a souvenir shop and also sells coffee and snacks.

Alcohol isn't for sale in the National Park, but can be brought in, a situation which seems to constantly change.

Outside of the park any of the resorts can be visited for food, and a number of restaurants and small stores exist. There are a few places along the Khao Yai-Pak Chong Road which serve steaks and other Western food for those that have tired of rice and noodles. There is a fuel station and 7-11 convenience store about 13 kilometres from the park gate.

Park entrance fee for foreigners has been increased to 400 baht, since the current government came to power in mid 2011 - the fee must be paid on every day of entry, but only once if staying inside the park; dont expect the staff at the entrance gate to be anything other than surly - in the Land of Smiles, politeness is a strictly rationed commodity at Khao Yai.
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Changes in the Status of Lophura Pheasants in Khao Yai National Park, Thailand: A Response to Warming Climate?

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Bird List for Juldis Resort
 Photo Galleries
Select the thumbnail photos to see larger images.
tree
Huge Tree

Sunrise at Khao Yai
KYstream2
Forest Stream
KY stream
Forest Stream

Sunrise at Khao Yai
variable-squirrel3
Variable Squirrel
gibbon3
White-handed Gibbon
frog
Forest Frog
ky-commander
Commander
ky-larger-harlequin
Large Harlequin
  Birdwatching Trips:
Khao Yai is still one of Thailand's premier birdwatching locations and is a great addition to any Thailand birdwatching itinerary with a number of species that can be found here more often than anywhere else; a two to three day stay here between the months of February and July can frequently produce the best species.

Look at some suggested itineraries, Thailand bird tours, or contact me for more information: nickupton@thaibirding.com.
 Trip Reports
Rainy Season Bird Watching Tour Of Thailand, 30th June - 8th July 2012

Rainy Season Birding Tour of Thailand, 1st-14th July 2009

Khao Yai, Kaeng Krachan & Tung Bang Jak, 8-11th May 2008

Khao Yai, Kaeng Krachan & Laem Pak Bia/Pak Thale, February 2008

Northeastern & North Thailand, 28th June-21st July 2007

Khao Yai, Khao Sok & Ko Similan, 23rd December 2006 - 7th January 2007

Thailand, 31st March - 13th April 2007

Thailand Tour, 11-29th January 2007

Thailand Introduction, 11-21st January 2007

Khao Yai & Kaeng Krachan, December 2005

Khao Yai & Bangkok, 26-28th March 2005

Thailand, 1-21st March 2004

Khao Yai, 17th September 2000

  by Nick Upton

by Nick Upton

by Nick Upton

by John Raven

by Stephen Totterman

by Bjorn Anderson

by Vincent Van Der Spek

by Patrick O'Donnell

by Joe Cockram

by Hanno Stamm

by Catherine McFadden

by Vincent Van Der Spek

by Peter Ericsson
 Related Blog Entries
  • A Few Days at Khao Yai - posted 29/01/13
  • Eared Pitta at Khao Yai - posted 31/12/12
  • Khao Yai Stakeout - posted 27/12/12
  • Wetland and Forest Birds in July - posted 27/07/09
  • Eared Pitta Photograph - posted 30/05/09
  • Khao Yai in the Wet - posted 25/05/09
  • Khao Yai 3-day Trip - posted 23/01/09
  • 4 Day Trip: Kaeng Krachan, Tung Bang Jak & Khao Yai - posted 15/05/08
  • Khao Yai -there and back in a day - posted 02/04/08
  • Tour of Thailand, 17 January to 6 February 2008 - posted 05/03/08
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