Aves

Gavilán Río Sarapiquí es un hotel pequeño y acogedor, con ambiente privado, muy familiar, deliciosas, comidas, y un toque artístico y personal, muy del agrado de nuestros huéspedes. Ofrecemos dedicación especial a los observadores de aves, en cuanto a sus horarios y solicitudes.
En nuestros propios jardines y senderos se pueden encontrar gran cantidad de especies, entre las que destacan el Green Ibis, Spectacled Owl, Scaled Pigeon, Bronzy Hermit, Tawny – chested Flycatcher, además de aproximadamente otras 200 especies en un radio de 1 Km, además de las 450 especies que se pueden admirar en la Región de Sarapiquí, en un radio de 35 Km.
Es interesante anotar que contamos con guías especializados, y que pueden organizarse diversas actividades, como expediciones en bote para pajareros, visitas a nuestra propia Reserva Privada de 60 hectáres situada a 2 Km del hotel, o visitas a la estación Biológica La Selva, de la OET, que está localizada únicamente a 8 minutos de nuestro Lodge.

LISTA PARA CONTEO DE AVES

Esta lista ha sido recopilada por Dan Keller, guía pajarero, especialista norteamericano, durante su estadía en Sarapiquí. La lista cubre el área de las llanuras de Sarapiquí y de sus elevaciones medias entre los 50 y los 1000 metros sobre el nivel del mar.
Usando el Hotel Gavilán Río Sarapiquí como base de operaciones, esta lista muestra la cantidad de especies que usted puede encontrar con tan sólo una estadía de tres días promedio, si explora los excelentes puntos para pajarear que ofrece el hotel y sus alrededores.
Los códigos utilizados reflejan los promedios y oportunidades para observar determinadas especies.
Recuerde: cuantas más areas pueda cubrir, cuanta mayor dedicación, más aves podrá encontrar!

AREAS PARA OBSERVACION DE AVES Y SUS CODIGOS

1A. Especies que encontrará fácilmente alrededor del hotel Gavilán Río Sarapiquí y los senderos a la orilla del río.
1. Llanuras de Sarapiquí, incluyendo La Estación Biológica La Selva de la Organización de Estudios Tropícales, los alredcedores de Puerto Viejo y al oeste de las estribaciones, en la base de las colinas cercanas.
2. En una densa y forestada garganta que lleva a La Virgen del Socorro, y luego subiendo la cuesta hacia el Restaurante “Mirador”,ampliamente conocido por sus comedores de colibrís. Toda esta área entre 600 y 1000 metros sobre el nivel del mar.

CODIGOS PARA LA FRECUENCIA DE OBSERVACION

Utilizados por Dan Keller en nuestra lista, por lo que mantenemos las expresiones en inglés:

C: common: Común, se puede observar diariamente, en buena cantidad.
FC: fairly common: un poco menos común, se ven a diario pero en número menor, y tal vez no las vea.
U: puede verlas semanalmente, a veces menos.
R: rare: Usualmente las puede ver una vez al mes, pero en pequeñas cantidades y a menudo ocultas y con movimientos furtivos.
VR: very rare: se presentan en muy poca densidad y cuesta observarlas.
W: wintering species (Sept-Abril)
mg: migrant: de paso, observables en estaciones específicas (primavera y otoño)
( ): La señalización con paréntesis indica un cambio de nombre o una división de especie recomendada por la O.A.U.

Lista compilada por Dan Keller (650) 529-9088 US 5/98 1st edition

Lista de aves

1 – U – Amazon Kingfisher 2 – U – American Dipper 1 – U – American Pygmy Kingfisher
1 – UW – American Redstart 2 – U – American Swallow-tailed Kite 1 – U – Anhinga
2 – U – Azure-hooded Jay 1 – C – Bananaquit 1a – FC – Band-backed Wren
1 – R – Bare-necked Umbrellabird 1 – U – Barethroated Tiger Heron 1 – CW – Barn Swallow
1 – R – Barred Antshrike 1 – U – Barred Forest-Falcon 1 – FC – Barred Woodcreeper (Northern);
1 – U – Bat Falcon 1 – FC – Bay Wren 1 – FCm – Bay-breasted Warbler
1 – FC – Bay-headed Tanager 1 – U – Belted Kingfisher 1 – R – Bicolored Antbird
2 – VR – Bicolored Hawk 1 – UW – Black and White Warbler 2 – FC – Black and Yellow Tanager
1 – U – Black Hawk-eagle 1 – C – Black Vulture 1 – C – Black-bellied Whistling Duck
1 – U – Black-capped Pygmy-Tyrant 1 – C – Black-cheeked Woodpecker 2 – U – Black-chested Hawk (barred)
1 – U – Black-cowled Oriole 2 – R – Black-crested Coquette 1 – U – Black-crowned Tityra
1 – U – Black-faced Antthrush 1 – FC – Black-faced Grossbeak 2 – U – Black-faced Solitaire
2 – U – Black-headed Nightingale- Thrush 1 – FC – Black-headed Saltator 1 – U – Black-headed Tody-Flycatcher
1a – C – Black-striped Sparrow 1 – U – Black-striped Woodcreeper 2 – U – Black-thighed Grossbeak
2 – FC – Black-throated Green Warbler 1 – U – Black-throated Trogon 1a – FC – Black-throated Wren
2 – FCW – Blackburnian Warbler 2 – R – Blue and Gold Tanager 1 – U – Blue Dacnis
1 – RW – Blue winged Warbler 1 – FC – Blue-black Grassquit 1 – FC – Blue-black Grossbeak
1 – FC – Blue-chested Hummingbird 1 – C – Blue-gray Tanager 1 – FC – Boat-billed Flycatcher
1 – FC – Bright-rumped Attila 1 – U – Broad-billed Motmot 1 – CW – Broad-winged Hawk
1 – U – Bronzed Cowbird 1 – FC – Brown Jay 2 – R – Brown Violet-ear
1 – U – Brown-capped Tyrannulet 2 – R – Buff-fronted Follage-gleaner 1a – FC – Buff-rumped Warbler
1 – FC – Buff-throated Foilage-gleaner 1 – C – Buff-throated Saltator 1 – FC – Buff-throated Woodcreeper (Coco)
1 – Umg – Canada Warbler 1 – C – Cattle Egret 1 – Rmg – Cerulean Warbler
2 – U – Checker-throated Antwren 1 – FC – Chestnut – colored Woodpecker 1 – FC – Chestnut-backed Antbird
1 – U – Chestnut-headed Oropendula 1 – C – Chestnut-mandibled Toucan 1 – CW – Chestnut-sided Warbler
1 – C – Cinnamon Becard 1 – R – Cinnamon Woodpecker 1 – C – Clay-colored Robin
1 – FC – Collared Aracari 1 – VR – Collared Forest-Falcon 1 – FC – Collared Seedeater
2 – U – Collared Trogon 1a – U – Common Black-Hawk 2 – FC – Common Bush Tanager
1 – FC – Common Tody-Flycatcher 1 – UW – Common Yellowthroat 2 – C – Coppery-headed Emerald
1 – U – Crane Hawk 1 – U – Crimson-collard Tanager 2 – U – Crowned Woodnymph
1 – FC – Dot-winged Antwren 1 – U – Double-toothed Kite 1 – FC – Dusky Antbird
1 – C – Dusky-capped Flycatcher 1a – FC – Dusky-faced Tanager 2 – FC – Eastern Meadowlark
1 – MG – Eastern Wood-Pewee 2 – U – Emerald Tanager 2 – U – Emerald Toucanet
1 – U – Eye-ringed Flatbill 1 – U – Fasciated Antshrike 2 – R – Fasciated Tiger Heron
1 – U – Giant Cowbird 2 – U – Golden-browed Chlorophonia 1 – U – Golden-crowned Spadebill
2 – U – Golden-crowned Warbler 1 – C – Golden-hooded Tanager 2 – U – Golden-olive Woodpecker
1 – FC – Gray Hawk 1 – FC – Gray-breasted Martin 1 – C – Gray-capped Flycatcher
1 – FC – Gray-crowned Yellowthroat 1 – U – Gray-headed Chachalaca 1 – U – Gray-headed Kite
1 – FC – Grayish Seltator 1 – U – Great Antshrike 2 – R – Great Black Hawk
1a – U – Great Blue Heron 1 – FCW – Great Crested Flycatcher 1a – U – Great Egret
1 – C – Great Kiskadee 1 – FC – Great Tinamou 1 – C – Great-tai ed Grackle
1 – FC – Green Honeycreeper 1a – U – Green Ibis 1 – FC – Green Kingfisher
1 – U – Green Shrike-Vireo 2 – FC – Green Thorntail 1a – U – Green-backed Heron
1 – U – Green-breasted Mango 2 – C – Green-crowned Brilliant 2 – R – Green-fronted Lancebill
2 – U – Hepatic Tanager 1 – UW – Hooded Warbler 1 – R – Hook-billed Kite
1 – U – House Sparrow 1 – C – Keel-billed Toucan 1 – UW – Kentucky Warbler
1 – U – King Vulture 2 – R – Lanceolated Monklet 1 – R – Lattice-tailed Trogon
1 – U – Laughing Falcon 1 – FC – Lesser Greenlet 1 – FC – Lineated Woodpecker
2 – U – Linneated Foilage-gleaner 1 – C – Little Blue Heron 1 – FC – Little Tinamou
1 – FC – Long-billed Gnatwren 1 – R – Long-billed Starthroat 1 – U – Long-tailed Tyrant
1 – VR – Long-tailed Woodcreeper 2 – UW – Lousiana Waterthrush 1a – C – Mangrove Swallow
1 – C – Masked Tityra 1 – Umg – Mississippi Kite 1 – FC – Mistletoe Tyrannulet
1 – C – Montezuma Oropendula 1 – UW – Mourning Warbler 1 – U – Neotropic Cormorant
2 – FC – Nightingale Wren 1 – U – Northern Bentbill 1 – CW – Northern Oriole
2 – FC – Northern Rough-winged Swallow 1 – FCW – Northern Waterthrush 1 – R – Ocellated Antbird
1 – FC – Ochre-bellied Flycatcher 1 – FC – Olive Tanager 1 – C – Olive-backed Euphonia
1 – U – Olive-crowned Yellowthroat 2 – UW – Olive-sided Flycatcher 2 – FC – Olive-striped Flycatcher
1a – FC – Orange-billed Sparrow 1 – UW – Orchard Oriole 1 – VR – Ornate Hawk-eagle
1 – U – Osprey 1 – UW – Ovenbird 1 – FC – Pale-billed Woodpecker
1 – U – Pale-vented Robin 1 – C – Palm Tanager 1 – UW – Philadelphia Vireo
1 – R – Pied Puffbird 1 – U – Pink-billed Seed-finch 1 – FC – Piratic Flycatcher
2 – U – Plain Antvireo 1 – U – Plain Wren 1 – FC – Plain Xenops
1 – U – Plain-brown Woodcreeper 1 – U – Plain-colored Tanager 2 – U – Prong-billed Barbet
1 – UW – Prothonotary Warbler 1 – U – Purple-crowned Fairy 1 – FC – Purple-throated Fruitcrow
1 – U – Red – footed Plumeteer 1 – U – Red-capped Manakin 1 – FCW – Red-eyed Vireo
2 – U – Red-faced Spinetail 2 – U – Red-headed Barbet 1 – R – Red-legged Honeycreeper
1 – FC – Red-throated Ant-Tanager 1 – U – Ringed Kingfisher 1 – U – Roadside Hawk
1 – UW – Rose-breasted Grossbeak 1 – R – Royal Flycatcher 1 – U – Ruddy-tailed Flycatcher
1 – C – Rufous – tailed Hummingbird 1 – U – Rufous Motmot 1 – U – Rufous Mourner
1 – FC – Rufous Piha 2 – U – Rufous-browed Tyrannulet 1a – FC – Rufous-tailed Jacamar
2 – R – Rufous-winged Tanager 1 – U – Rufous-winged Woodpecker 2 – U – Russet Antshrike
2 – R – Scaley-throated Foilage-gleaner 1 – C – Scaly-breasted Hummingbird 1 – FCm – Scarlet Tanager
1 – FC – Scarlet-rumped Casique 1 – C – Scarlet-rumped Tanager (Passarines) 2 – U – Scarlet-thighed Dacnis
1 – U – Semiplumbeous Hawk 1 – FC – Shining Honeycreeper 1 – U – Short-tailed Hawk
2 – FC – Silver-throated Tanager 1 – U – Slate-headed Tody-Flycatcher 2 – FC – Slate-throated Redstart
1 – U – Slaty Antshrike 1 – U – Slaty Antwren 1 – FC – Slaty Spinetail
1 – VR – Slaty-backed Forest-Falcon 2 – U – Slaty-backed Nightingale-Thrush 1 – FC – Slaty-tailed Trogon
1 – U – Smoky-brown Woodpecker 2 – R – Snowcap 1 – U – Snowy Cotinga
1a – U – Snowy Egret 1 – C – Social Flycatcher 2 – U – Solitary Eagle
1 – R – Song Wren 2 – U – Sooty-faced Finch 1 – C – Southern House Wren
1 – C – Southern Rough-winged Swallow 2 – FC – Speckled Tanager 1 – U – Spectacled Antpitta
1 – R – Spotted Antbird 2 – FC – Spotted Woodcreeper 1 – U – Staly-breasted Tinamou
1 – U – State-colored Grossbeak 2 – U – Streak-breasted Treehunter 1 – U – Streak-crowned Antvireo
1 – C – Streak-headed Woodcreeper 1 – U – Stripe-breasted Wren 1 – VR – Striped Foilage-gleaner
1 – U – Sulfur-bellied Flycatcher 1 – U – Sulfur-rumped Flycatcher 1 – CW – Summer Tanager
1 – Umg – Swainson s Hawk 1 – FCW – Swainson s Thrush 2 – U – Tawny-capped Euphonia
1a – U – Tawny-chested Flycatcher 1 – U – Tawny-crested Tanager 1 – U – Tawny-crowned Greenlet
1 – U – Tawny-faced Gnatwren 1 – CW – Tennesse Warbler 1 – U – Thick-billed Seed-Finch
1 – U – Thrushlike Mourner 2 – R – Tiny Hawk 2 – FC – Torrent Tyrannulet
1 – C – Tropical Gnatcatcher 1 – C – Tropical Kingbird 2 – FC – Tropical Parula
1 – C – Tropical Pewee 2 – FC – Tufted Flycatcher 1 – C – Turkey Vulture
1 – C – Variable Seedeater 1 – FC – Violaceous Trogon 2 – C – Violet Saberwing
2 – FC – Violet-headed Hummingbird 1 – FC – Wedge-billed Woodcreeper 2 – MG – Western Wood-Pewee
2 – U – White Hawk 1 – C – White-breasted Wood-Wren 1 – FC – White-collared Manakin
1 – U – White-fronted Nunbird 1 – U – White-lined Tanager 1 – U – White-necked Jacobin
1 – R – White-necked Puffbird 1 – U – White-ringed Flycatcher 1 – U – White-ruffed Manakin
1 – U – White-shouldered Tanager 1 – FC – White-tailed Kite 2 – U – White-throated Shrike-Tanager
1 – U – White-vented Euphonia 1 – R – White-whiskered Puffbird 1 – FC – White-winged Becard
2 – U – White-winged Tanager 2 – FCW – Wilsons Warbler 1 – FCW – Wood Thrush
1 – UW – Worm-eating Warbler 1 – FC – Yellow Tyrannulet 1 – CW – Yellow Warbler
1 – FC – Yellow-bellied Elaenia 1 – CW – Yellow-bellied Flycatcher 1a – FC – Yellow-billed Casique
1 – FC – Yellow-crowned Euphonia 1 – U – Yellow-crowned Night Heron 2 – R – Yellow-earred Toucanet
1 – C – Yellow-faced Grassquit 2 – U – Yellow-green Vireo 1 – U – Yellow-margined Flycatcher
1 – FC – Yellow-olive Flycatcher 1 – U – Yellow-tailed Oriole 1 – FC – Yellow-throated Vireo
2 – R – Zeledon s Tyrannulet