Plan day trips or overnight adventures based on your interests.
Design a trip at your comfort and interest level. Incorporate the birds and sites you want to see. Include cultural visits, river trips or even end with a tour of the astonishing Kaieteur Falls
All manner of species are seen here, where savannah, mountain and rainforest intersect
These highly endangered birds perch and feed just minutes walk from the house
Harpy Eagles nest in the forest; getting to their location means two or more days on the river, depending on the season
We set up the South Rupununi Conservation Society to monitor and protect the Red Siskin. Visitors can participate in our conservation activities
Even by the most inexperienced birdwatcher will enjoy a pleasant evening walk to admire some beautiful birds.
On walks and drives around the ranch and nearby, our experienced bird guides will point out a variety of savannah, jungle and riverine birds.
Those looking for special birds can be accommodated by our family tour operator; in the past we have hosted parrot finding expeditions, tours to see Harpy Eagles, Sun Parakeets, Rio branco antbirds, Hoary throated spinetails, Red Siskins and other birds of interest in southern Guyana.
**UPDATE: A group of 20 Red Siskins are using our garden as a feeding spot! Contact us for a chance to see this highly endangered bird just a few minute's walk from your accommodation **
The mammals of the rainforest and savannahs are elusive, and increasingly under pressure from hunters and wildlife traffickers. During your stay with us you may see foxes, giant anteater, giant river otters and deer, but for a better chance of meeting a monkeys, tapir, giant black caiman or even a jaguar, we recommend you spend some time on the river.
These fantiastic-looking beasts roam the savannahs looking for termites to eat
South Rupununi Conservation Society
Every other week, SRCS takes local school children out birdwatching
SRCS members scramble to collect birds caught in the mist net
Siskins and other birds are measured and banded, then released
SRCS bands Siskins to track their numbers and movements