Into The Night: Tales of Nocturnal Wildlife Expeditions
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- Afford yourself more time to explore the Amazon and be richly rewarded.
- Summer of the Dragon?
- Content Types.
After a safety briefing, you slip into your kayak and paddle down the river for about 2 hours to reach the lodge on Challuacocha Lake. While kayaking, you keep an eye out for nesting golden orioles, toucans, blue morpho butterflies, and many other species of birds, as well as the occasional monkey family that gathers in the trees above. Once you reach the lake, you may be greeted by one of the Black Caimans — a formerly endangered crocodile species — that begin patrolling the lake in the late afternoon, as well as herons, parrots, and more.
You settle in the lodge for the evening and enjoy a delicious, gourmet meal prepared by your Kichwa hosts. In the evening, you explore a nearby trail to learn about howler monkeys, bats, and other mammals that make up the incredible nocturnal wildlife of the Amazon basin. After a buffet breakfast, you explore by kayak Challuacocha Lake. From the water, you will be able to observe a great variety of bird species, especially in the early morning.
Into The Night : Tales Of Nocturnal Wildlife Expeditions | University of Calgary Bookstore
You reach a narrow tributary surrounded by vegetation, which you follow for a couple of kilometers while seeking tiger herons, blue cotingas, black-capped donacobius, and other exotic bird species. You reach a small trail head where you leave your kayak and go for your first jungle hike, to explore and search for wildlife while your experienced guides help to reveal the secrets of the forest around us. Here, you look for wood creepers, toucans, cragids, and others.
Your trek will lead us back to the kayaks and back to your lodge in time for lunch. In the afternoon, you leave for another jungle hike that takes you to the observation tower.
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The tower is a foot meter high platform built around a year-old Ceibo tree. From this altitude you can appreciate the canopy of the Amazon, and your guides will point out dozens of exotic bird species as the sun sets over the horizon. Afterwards, you return to the lodge for another gourmet dinner. In the evening, you venture out to the lake for a closer look at the Black Caiman, a crocodile unique to the Amazon which can grow as long as 14 feet. You will search for wildlife along the main lake and other small lakes, such as Piguallicocha, where you are likely to find species of kingfisher, jacamar, trogons, potoos, hoatzin, anis, terns, hawks, and eagles.
You will also keep an eye out for more species of monkeys and tropical plants that populate this lake ecosystem.
Your main objective for the day is to spot the pink freshwater dolphin, which is an endangered species that has become extinct from many other Amazon tributaries. These intelligent animals grow to be up to 9 feet 3 meters in length and are considered sacred by the local tribes, as there are tales of dolphins that have rescued human lives.
In the late afternoon, you return to spend the evening at the jungle lodge. After breakfast, you paddle to reach the Chorongo Woolly Monkey trail head and begin a hike to pristine primary forest within the Chuallacocha Reserve. You walk through dense jungle and cross muddy swamps on log bridges. Along the way your guides will help us spot bromeliads, heliconias, orchids, and other tropical flowers and trees.
You will also learn about medicinal plants, taste edible fruits and insects, and discover how to weave traditional palm-fiber bags. If you choose to, you can get our bodies painted with achiote, a native plant. As for wildlife, you are likely to see cuckoos, tinamous, snakes, and much more. If you walk quietly and stay alert, it is also possible to see giant anteaters with great luck , black-mantled tamarin monkeys, poison-dart frogs, and countless other surprises that the forest holds in store for you.
In the afternoon, you visit a Kichwa indigenous community to find more about their way of life. You tour the local school, health center, and traditional thatch-roof homes, and learn about Kichwa customs in the preparation of foods — all the while seeing how your investment in this trip is making a positive impact on their way of life. Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner.
After an early breakfast, you board a motorized canoe for a ride on the Napo River back to Coca. The Clay Lick is an amazing gathering place of hundreds of parrots four species that use the clay to neutralize the toxins in many of the fruits and plants they eat.
From here, you continue on to Coca and head to the airport for your afternoon flight back to Quito. You need to overnight in Quito at least one night before the trip begins not included in the trip rate. Click here to view our recommended Quito hotels. We can add any of these hotels on for you. They can assist you with any international or internal flights that you need.
We can connect with them and make sure that all your flights match up with your itinerary. Discover sea squirts and sea tulips - with over 80 species in Sydney alone. The Australian Museum's Marine Invertebrate collection houses more than urochordates predominantly ascidian lots, mainly from Australia and Antarctica.
Learn more about this unique and varied animal group, molluscs are very diverse in appearance and habitat.
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Did you know that Sydney alone has more than species of echinoderms? Step into the underwater world and learn more about these spiny creatures. Learn more about the varieties of plankton - phytoplankton, zooplankton and holoplankton - and learn why the Bluewater Zone is so important to the survival of the Great Barrier Reef. Find out more about crustaceans - crabs, lobsters, prawns, barnacles - and what makes them such interesting creatures. The Australian Museum has a long tradition of studying crustaceans and this is reflected in the extensive Marine Invertebrates collection.
Step into the multi-legged world of these crawling creatures and learn how important they are to our environment. Explore the unique habitats of Sydney's wildlife and what kind of animals will you find in and around Sydney Harbour.
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Assists in the identification of seastars or starfish encountered in the Sydney region defined as between, Gosford to the north and Bundeena to the south in depths to 30 metres. Most bats are nocturnal animals, meaning they search for prey at night and sleep during the day. Meet some of Australia's most dangerous animals and learn about the different ways they poison and catch their prey. The Australian Museum has an extensive collection of Australia's deadliest animals to find out more about why they are so dangerous to humans.
AMRI brings together scientific expertise and world-class research infrastructure to increase our knowledge of the world around us and inform environmental decision-making for a better future. Skip to main content Skip to acknowledgement of country Skip to footer On this page Spiders Learn more about spiders, their origins, and how they are classified.
Spider diversity Dangerous spiders Factsheets. Mammals Discover Australia's mammals - all of which have hair or fur, produce milk and are warm-blooded.
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Monotremes Marsupials Placentals. Frogs More than species of frog have been discovered in Australia! Fishes Immerse yourself in the underwater world of fishes and discover some of Sydney Harbour's fish friends.
Birds Find out more about the unique and ingenious ways Australian birds have adapted to habitats. Insects Explore the fascinating world of insects from beautiful butterflies to creepy crawly cockroaches! Reptiles Discover a diverse group of animals including turtles, lizards, snakes and crocodiles, including the largest living reptile in the world: the Australian Crocodile! Worms The Australian Museum houses an important collection of earthworms, bristle worms and leeches, including an extensive bristle worm collection from Australia and Indo-Pacific.
Terrestrial Invertebrates Polychaetes. Jellyfish, anemones and corals Discover factsheets from this ancient group of animals that have lived on earth for more than million years. Sea squirts and sea tulips Discover sea squirts and sea tulips - with over 80 species in Sydney alone. Marine life. Molluscs Learn more about this unique and varied animal group, molluscs are very diverse in appearance and habitat.
Sea stars and sea urchins Did you know that Sydney alone has more than species of echinoderms?