Euphonia birds in Panama, video


This video says about itself:

Fulvous-vented Euphonia And Thick-billed Euphonia Males Share Panama Fruit Feeder – Nov. 18, 2020

It was quite a busy afternoon with both Thick-billed and Fulvous-vented male Euphonias, as well as Clay-colored Thrushes and Bananaquits all seeking snacks at the feeder. A morpho butterfly flits in and out of the scene as well, adding to the tropical wonder of this diverse scene. Note the dark throat and bib on the Fulvous-vented Euphonia setting him apart from the Thick-billed who is rich yellow in these areas.

Blue-grey tanagers in Panama


This video says about itself:

Blue-grey Tanager Pair Share The Panama Fruit Feeder – Sept. 24, 2020

A lovely pair of Blue-gray Tanagers visit the feeder and share some banana. These sky-blue tanagers with dark eyes are quite common in towns and gardens and mainly feed at mid and upper levels in trees. Note the cameo by a Snowy-bellied Hummingbird at the end of this highlight on the right nectar feeder.

Many birds at Panama feeder


This video says about itself:

Blue-gray Tanagers And A Rufous Motmot Enjoy The Panama Fruit Feeder Buffet – Sept. 16, 2020

A pair of Blue-gray Tanagers visit to fill up on some banana and are then startled off by the sudden arrival of a much larger visitor, the Rufous Motmot. Enjoy this colorful scene of these drastically different tropical birds.

Three-toed sloth at Panama bird feeder


This video says about itself:

Three-toed Sloth Visits The Panama Fruit Feeder In The Wee Hours Of The Morning – Aug. 16, 2020

Near dawn, a Three-toed Sloth came slowly into view above the feeding platform. It makes its way across the Cam and then down to the ground and later ascends the tree behind the feeding platform. Three-toed Sloths are adept swimmers, though traveling on the ground is laborious and potentially dangerous, so they do not spend much time out of trees.

Tawny-capped euphonia in Panama


This video says about itself:

Panama Fruit Feeder New Cam Species: Tawny-capped Euphonia – July 28, 2020

Meet the Tawny-capped Euphonia. This is one we suspect may have appeared on the Cam before, though it’s not been documented until now. The males are richly colored with bright yellow underparts, sapphire backs and a crown the color of farm-fresh egg yolks. The females are dull olivey-yellow like many other female euphonias, but have a distinct, tawny forecrown.

Squirrel and rail at Panama bird feeder


This video says about itself:

Red-tailed Squirrel And Gray-cowled Wood-Rail Take Turns On The Panama Fruit Feeder – July 12, 2020

Red-tailed and Variegated Squirrels both come to the feeder in search of bananas. This Red[-tailed] Squirrel had a delightful surprise when it discovered a wealth of untouched bananas. There would, however, be some competition for this bounty of fruit in the form of a hungry Gray-Cowled Wood-Rail.

Young flame-rumped tanager fed in Panama


This video says about itself:

Flame-rumped Tanager Feeds Fledgling On The Panama Fruit Feeder – July 9, 2020

A male Flame-rumped Tanager, in his velvety black and vibrant yellow plumage, came in for some banana. He was later joined by a juvenile who begged for food. The adult male obliged and fed the hungry fledgling some banana.

Wildlife of Costa Rica and Panama


This 26 June 2020 video says about itself:

Tropical Natural Paradise: Panama & Costa Rica | Free Documentary Nature

Whoever wants to experience Central America as a nature paradise in a small area, should explore Costa Rica. Almost half of the country is covered by rain forest. Numerous animal species are to be found here like the White-faced Capuchin, colourful parrots like the Macaw, Veruga Parakeets and Tapirs.

Also, lizards from primeval times have their habitat in this region of the planet. The small central American nation not only fascinates with rich fauna and flora but also with a wonder world under water. Insights into the fascinating world of the jungle show examples like the epiphytes that make their way to the sky at the expense of their host plants.

A view into the culture of the Indian inhabitants of the rain forest, of course, does not come too briefly either. A diving excursion through the ocean waters of Cocos Island is the highlight of the journey. The spectator will get flesh crawl while watching hundreds of dangerous hammerhead sharks gliding past the camera.

Mantled howler monkeys in Panama


This 7 June 2020 video says about itself:

The Mantled Howler Monkey is the loudest animal of the rainforest

The Mantled Howler Monkey (Alouatta palliata) is one of the most prominent species of monkeys in the beautiful country of Panama. It thrives in deep lush jungles along the Canal of Panama and spends most of the day in the canopy of large mature tropical trees. Its home is typically the hostile and busy rain forests of most of Central and South America.

Like most of its cousins, the Mantled Howler will likely eat anything smaller than its own size. On the other hand, its natural predators are mainly feline like the jaguar and puma among other big predatory cats. The infamous loud and threatening sounding call of the Mantled Howler Monkey resonates over the thick dramatic and stunning vegetation of the Gamboa region and can be heard far in the distance through the jungle.

Among 5 other relatives of monkey species present in Panama, the Mantled Howler also shares its beautiful natural habitat with dozens of other mammal species and hundreds of bird species. Footage in this two-hour continuous uninterrupted calm and relaxing compilation was filmed in 4K Ultra High Definition in the evergreen humid rain forest of the lush Pipeline Road hiking trail in Gamboa, Panama.

Yellow-billed cacique in Panama


This video says about itself:

Panama Fruit Feeder New Cam Species: Yellow-billed Cacique – June 1, 2020

This has been a busy “slow season” at the Panama Fruit Feeder. Yet another new-to-the-cam species has visited. The Yellow-billed Cacique is a retiring blackbird of thickets and tangles that is heard far more often than seen. Note the pale ivory-yellow bill, that all but shines in the densely-vegetated habitats they occupy, and their staring yellow eyes.