Inthanon National Park
Inthanon National Park, at 482 square kilometres, protects
four major watersheds and, of course, Thailand's highest mountain,
Doi Inthanon, which has its summit 2565 metres (8415 feet) above sea
National Park, in Chiang Mai province, is unique in Thailand
as it is 300 metres higher than any other mountain in the country
which allows it to support a tract of upper montane forest and
Thailand's only sphagnum bog (albeit a very small one).
Although there is quite extensive deforestation in places, due
to a sizeable hill-tribe population, there remain large areas
of quality habitat which is home to a very high number of species.
The long road to the summit provides many places to stop and
access the forest which is magnificent in places; particularly
the moss-clad forest at higher altitudes. There are a number
of accommodation options inside and outside the park allowing
bird watchers to spend lots of time on the trails to look for
the many ornithological treats that await. Birds seem to be
in greater densities here than in many other locations in Thailand,
meaning that this is an ideal place to see a large number of
species in a short space of time and one of the most memorable
locations for bird watching in Thailand.
View on Doi
(Photo by Nick
Doi Inthanon has so many birding highlights it is almost impossible
to mention them all without giving the entire checklist for
the National Park. This mountain spans a number of habitats
and consequently contains the birds associated with them. The
summit area, which is higher than any other in Thailand, provides
some of the most memorable bird watching on the mountain, perhaps
even the whole country; Chestnut-tailed Minla, Green-tailed
Sunbird, Rufous-winged Fulvetta and Chestnut-crowned Laughingthrush
are very abundant in this area and both Speckled and Ashy Woodpigeon
are frequently seen and the summit boardwalk gives birders an
opportunity to see skulking species such as White-browed Shortwing,
Pygmy Wren Babbler and Dark-sided Thrush.
A little further down the mountain Green Cochoa is highly sought-after,
and flocks contain colourful birds such as Clicking Shrike-babbler,
Yellow-cheeked Tit, Golden Babbler and Rufous-backed Sibia.
Brown-throated Treecreepers are easily found as are many other
high altitude specialities including Small and Large Niltavas.
(Photo by Nick
(Photo by Nick
the rivers near the waterfalls Slaty-backed Forktail and Plumbeous
Water Redstart can be seen foraging amongst the rocks and White-capped
Water Redstart (River Chat) is a must see bird which no illustration
does justice to; to me this is one of the most beautiful birds
to be found in Thailand. Doi Inthanon is also one of the few
places in the world where birders have a realistic chance of
seeing the secretive Black-tailed Crake.
The drier forest, on the lower slopes of the mountain, contains
some species that specialize in this habitat; Black-headed Woodpecker,
Chestnut-bellied Nuthatch and White-rumped Falcon are the most
sought after birds here and Black-backed Forktail is present
in the streams.
The sheer size of Doi Inthanon means that a high species total
can be accumulated on any visit, and by staying for 3 or 4 days
and birding at a variety of altitudes a large number of exciting
birds can be seen.
checklist of the birds for this location can be found here - Doi
Inthanon National Park
Bird Watching Trips:
If you need help organizing a bird watching
trip to Thailand, take a look at the suggested itineraries
for ideas on creating a tailor-made trip and contact me
for advice: Thailand
interactive map below to plan your route to Doi Inthanon. The blue
line shows the route from Chiang Mai (Blue Pin) to the park gate (Green
Pin) and on to the summit of the mountain (Red Pin).
to Doi Inthanon is easy if driving your own vehicle and getting to
HQ will take about 1.5 hours. From Chiang Mai get on the road which
heads out to the airport and continue all the way to Chom Thong from
which Doi Inthanon is clearly sign posted. Although it is easy to
get to Doi Inthanon without private transport it is highly advisable
to hire a car to fully enjoy the park; the birding hotspots are a
long distance apart and without transport lots of walking, hitch-hiking
or flagging down irregular songtaews will be required. The road up
Doi Inthanon is well-maintained and a four-wheel drive vehicle is
not needed, although automatics cope with the mountain very badly.
Driving to the summit from Chom Thong takes around 45 minutes and
vehicles can be hired in Chiang Mai for as little as 800 baht a day
with just a passport as deposit.
If using public tranport things are a little trickier; take a bus
or songtaew from Chiang Mai to Chom Thong (pronounced Jorm Torng).
If you arrive early you may be able to get on a regular songtaew up
the mountain, although you may find that you have to charter a vehicle
to get you to where you want to go. Somewhere around 500-700 baht
should be about the right price for a private hire of a songtaew.
are a large number of locations one can stop and observe birds on
Doi Inthanon, and if so inclined there is the opportunity to find
new and "unexplored" trails. However, here are some of the
established birding locations;
area : As
soon as one arrives at the summit car park the birding starts in this
area; good numbers of leaf warblers, particularly Ashy-throated Warbler,
are always present in the vegetation around here and Silver-eared
Laughingthrush, Chestnut-tailed Minla, Rufous-winged Fulvetta and
Green-tailed Sunbirds are always around to add a splash of colour,
Dark-backed Sibia and Flavescent Bulbul are usually very obvious too,
sometimes feeding on scraps left by tourists. All these species resident
species are easily seen in both the wet and dry seasons.
The "Ang Ka" boardwalk trail is wonderful and takes
visitors through forest that is like a scene from Lord of
the Rings; White-browed Shortwing, Pygmy Wren Babbler and
Rufous-throated Partridge are ever present but not always
easily seen; listen for their calls and you may find them.
Lots of other great resident birds often occur in this area
including Snowy-browed Flycatcher, Ashy Woodpigeon, Davison's
Leaf Warbler, Blyth's Leaf Warbler, Yellow-bellied Flowerpecker
and Yellow-browed Tit so it is worth spending a whole morning
on this short trail enjoying these colourful birds.
In the "winter" months the summit region is a good
place for migrant species and is a particularly good place
to find and study leaf warblers as many of them can be seen
in low trees, making it easier to observe these hard-to-identify
birds. Ashy-throated, Davison's and Blyth's are resident but
Buff-barred and Yellow-browed are also common as migrants.
A number of other migratory species also regularly occur in
this area with Dark-sided Thrush being a speciality, foraging
on the forest floor, and in most years Eurasian Woodcock can
be found too. While they are never common, it is worth looking
for migratory thrushes between the months of December and
April with Eyebrowed Thrush being the most regular but Grey-sided
and Chestnut Thrush are also recorded annually.
The coffee shop is a good place to observe some of the commoner
species close-up as the staff always put bananas out for the
birds to feed on; Chestnut-tailed Minla, Dark-backed Sibia
and Silver-eared Laughingthrush are extremely tame here and
Rufous-throated Partridge often comes out to feed on scraps
both here and behind the ranger station.
Ashy Woodpigeon used to be very easily seen at the summit
but since the building of a new toilet block there is more
disturbance close to the tree they used to perch in, so now
seeing this species is a question of getting lucky; they will
sometimes come to fruiting trees in this area along with Golden-throated
and Blue-throated Barbets.
Mae Pan trail : I have only ever walked a short
section of this trail on just one occasion, but it appears to have
potential as it winds through some moist and interesting forest. This
trail is high enough up the mountain for most of the summit specialities
to be present and I saw a number of flycatchers along here, with Vivid
Niltava being the most notable. However, it seems that one must hire
a ranger to go along this trail; I do not know why but having paid
the entry fee of 300
baht to get into the park it seems a bit of an imposition
to have to pay again to walk a trail. However, there is a great viewpoint
from the car park from this trail and there are regular sightings
of Himalayan Goral from the trail itself, so anyone who wants to catch
up with this rare mammal should speak to the park staff here.
: These two modern chedis are in an open area which can provide
some great views over the surrounding countryside on a clear day.
Green-tailed Sunbird is common here, feeding on nectar in the ornamental
gardens and often one can get very close to this species here. Buff-throated
Warbler often puts in an appearance in the scrubby areas behind the
left-hand chedi as one enters the area, and is one of the more attractive
Phylloscopus warblers in Thailand in my opinion.
A damp patch of forest behind the toilets here seems very productive
for flycatchers, particularly Niltavas and I've also seen Snowy-browed
and White-gorgetted Flycatchers here. Hanging around the toilets with
a pair of binoculars can draw a few stares however. A fee of 20 baht
must be paid to enter this area which I'd like to think goes towards
the upkeep of the chedis but is much more likely to fill the pockets
of high ranking park officials.
Trail (Km 37.5) : This is one of the most popular
birding areas on Doi Inthanon so don't be surprised to meet other
birders here. Birding along the road can be very rewarding with flocks
of birds including Grey-throated Babbler, Clicking Shrike-babbler
and the beautiful Yellow-cheeked Tit. Spectacled Barwing and Silver-eared
Mesia are both fairly reliable here too and are wonderful birds. Other
species often seen from the road include Small Niltava, Himalayan
Black Bulbul, Short-billed Minivet and Eyebrowed Thrush; the only
problem is that these days Doi Inthanon national park can be very
busy and this stretch of road can get a lot of traffic with people
driving very carelessly, so be really careful of cars when birding
along the road here.
jeep track itself is easily missed as its entrance is quite
overgrown: it is on the right immediately after the toilet block,
just after the checkpoint - it is many years since anyone could
get a jeep down here and it is more of a narrow forest trail
these days which goes on for several kilometres.
The excellent forest here is regarded as a good site for Green
and Purple Cochoas, although one should not be fooled into thinking
that these are easy species to see though, particularly with
many Purple Cochoa sightings from here being unreliable. Green
Cochoa is best looked for from March to July and Purple Cochoa
isn't often seen outside of April, both of these species are
very scarce and shy.
This trail is also very good for looking for skulking species,
all of which are much easier to see in the wet season than in
the dry. Slaty-bellied Tesia is unusually common along here
and sightings of Eyebrowed Wren Babbler, White-tailed Robin,
Pygmy Wren Babbler and Lesser Shortwing are regular, but getting
a good view of them can be challenging.
Flocks of birds seem to always be a feature of this trail and
the noisy Grey-cheeked Fulvetta often gives their presence away.
This species is usually joined by Rufous-winged Fulvetta, Golden
Babbler, Davison's Leaf Warbler and Grey-headed Canary Flycatcher
but other birds such as White-bellied Erpornis, Clicking Shrike-babbler,
Yellow-browed Tit, Hume's Treecreeper and Chestnut-crowned Warbler
often join these bird waves too.
Other birds which can be found along here include Red-headed
Trogon, Green Magpie, White-necked Laughingthrush and, for a
lucky few, Rusty-naped Pitta.There are so many good birds to
find on this trail that one could spend the whole day on it
when bird activity is high, although sometimes there can be
frustratingly few birds present. However, this trail goes though
some of the most mature forest on Doi Inthanon and even on quiet
days views of Hume's Treecreeper, Small Niltava, Slaty-bellied
Tesia and Large Niltava (listen out for its "Doh, Ray,
Me" call) should be possible.
34.5 Trail : This trail consists of a jeep track
which splits into two branches after about 1 kilometre; one stopping
at a forestry research station and the other meandering for miles
through open scrubland and forest. There is enough space at the entrance
to the trail to park three or four cars but try not to block the space
that can be used to turn around or you may block somebody in. The
track passes through bamboo scrub and some nice forest in the first
kilometre and although the first part is quite steep, don't worry,
it soon flattens out. be careful though, when it is wet the track
can be quite slippery and if you fall over you will not be the first!
The open habitat in the first few hundred metres can be a good location
to see some really nice birds, particularly the extremely colourful
Silver-eared Mesia which is one of the most beautiful birds around.
If this one does not impress you then I suggest that you need to take
up another hobby. Flocks of birds here can often contain Clicking
Shrike-babbler and Rufous-backed Sibia, two more very striking birds,
while the commoner Grey-cheeked Fulvetta will be in every flock that
passes. Grey-chinned Minivet is another colourful species that joins
flocks higher in the trees along with Davison's Leaf Warbler, Blyth's
Shrike-babbler and Chestnut-vented Nuthatch; for the lucky few Black-throated
Parrotbill may put in an appearance.
Blue Whistlingthrush (caeruleus)
Several species of high altitude Bulbul can frequently be seen
here in a morning with Mountain Bulbul being common along with
Flavescent and Striated Bulbul which often gives itself away
with its "hiccup" call.
As the trail flattens out some nice forest is on either side
and a wide variety of species is always possible; Golden-throated
Barbet and Maroon Oriole are often calling here but can be tricky
to see in the canopy. Blue Whistlingthrush will often be encountered
on the track itself, in the dry season the migratory caeruleus
subspecies joins the resident yellow-billed eugenei
subspecies and is easily mistaken for rarer birds!!! Look out
for White-necked Laughingthrush and Long-tailed Broadbill in
the breeding season.
An area of pine trees often holds Hume's Leaf Warbler and in
late March its buzzing song can sometimes be heard before it
departs for its breeding ground. The pines are a great place
to see parasitic orchids at the right time of year.
Some open patches in the understorey of the forest on this trail
are good places to look for skulkers such as Slaty-bellied Tesia,
Pygmy Wren Babbler and White-gorgetted Flycatcher. For those
who like a challenge two species of Seicercus warblers
are frequent along here; Bianchi's and Marten's, the only reliable
way of identifying them is by call due to worn plumages confusing
any slight differences there may be.
Further along the trail emerges into some open country where
there is a great viewpoint out over the mountain. This habitat
contains some different species for some variety to a morning's
birding with Red-whiskered Bulbul, Fire-breasted Flowerpecker
and Rusty-cheeked Scimitar-babbler all being common. It is also
a good place to look out for soaring raptors such as Oriental
Honey-buzzard and Grey-faced Buzzard. Skulking species such
as Hill Prinia and Russet Bush Warbler also exist here but seeing
them in the thick vegetation is a real challenge. This trail
goes on for many kilometres for those who like hiking and it
could turn up some unusual birds.
: Mr Daeng has a beautiful collection of bird
photographs and an informative birding logbook. However, the real
reason to stop here is for the birds that turn up at the stakeout
behind his restaurant; Dark-sided Thrush, Lesser Shortwing and Siberian
Blue Robin and Hill Blue Flycatcher are often seen during the dry
season; there is little to see in the wet season though. Birds such
as Little Spiderhunter, Grey-breasted Prinia, Black-throated Sunbird,
Banded Bay Cuckoo and Olive-backed Sunbird can be found in the garden
and it is always worth checking out the trees at the entrance to Mr
Daeng's which have mistletoe on them which is frequently visited by
Plain Flowerpecker and various species of White-eye.
: The target species for most people here is Black-tailed
Crake which sometimes puts in an appearance an hour or two before
dark. Sit somewhere near the road and look at the gap between the
two overgrown marshy patches to have a chance of seeing the crake.
Some years the birds are very easy to see and in other years almost
impossible; it really depends on whether the Thai photography fraternity
have been baiting the area on a daily basis. Some have tried using
call playback to lure the crake into a viewable position but my fear
is that the birds have heard this so many times that they no longer
react and the national park authorities seem to do their best to disturb
the crakes with innapropriate tree-planting and even dumping road-building
materials on the area it used to be seen regularly on. The service
road here continues through some pine forest where it is easy to see
Japanese Tit, Grey-capped Pygmy Woodpecker and a few other species.
Watching Trips To Doi Inthanon:
If you have just a day or two for
birding from Chiang Mai then Doi Inthanon is a great
place to visit and it is also a must-visit site
for longer birding tours of
Northern Thailand and, indeed, tours of the whole
country. Doi Inthanon is at its best in December
or January for migrant species but at all times
of the year a large number of excellent resident
birds are easily seen.
Contact me to arrange a birding trip and/or to discuss
the best bird watching options for you: firstname.lastname@example.org
A short walk up the road through some farmland brings one to
the remnants of a small orchard where Daurian Redstart was reliable
in the past; it sometimes still does show up in what is left
of the habitat. Other open-country birds can be seen along here
include Grey Bushchat, Eastern Stonechat, Pied Bushchat, Grey-breasted
Prinia and Green Bee-eater.
Km 22 (Siritan)
Waterfall : This rather beautiful and large
waterfall has a small car park and a trail leading to its viewing
platform. This offers a great view of the water pouring over
the lip and often provides sightings of River Chat. Grey Wagtail
and Blue Whistling Thrush should both be seen and by walking
down to the water from the platform Plumbeous Redstarts can
be found. When the water is low it is possible to make ones
way downstream by climbing along the rocks providing access
to the forest for the adventurous.
Waterfall : This waterfall can be accessed by
following the road to the campsite and turning left when the school
is to one's right. Follow the signs to the base of the falls. This
is a good place for River Chat and Plumbeous Redstart as are other
waterfalls on Doi Inthanon; this one is much less often visited by
birders however. There is a trail which follows an irrigation channel
which can produce some nice birds, but beware of the slippery flagstones.
I am told that this is a good stake-out for White-headed Bulbul too;
be careful to get a good look at them and not to mistake stresemanni
or leucothorax subspecies of Black Bulbul for White-headed
as they can both occur in the north. During the wet season this is
one of the few known breeding localities, in Thailand, of Brown-breasted
: This far down the mountain the forest is very different
to that at the summit. The waterfall itself is very photogenic, particularly
after the wet season. Blue Whistling Thrush is always present here
with at least two subspecies to be seen in the "winter"
months; Grey Wagtail is often to be seen foraging amongst the torrent.
A little downstream of the falls, where a set of steps leads down
to the stream, Slaty-backed Forktail is usually to be found but can
be shy so be quiet and still. Plumbeous Water Redstart can also be
encountered here but can be very quiet and often sticks to the shadows,
so look closely. River Chat will sometimes show up here too if there
is no disturbance, but it is more likely to be spotted on the falls.
It is worth spending an early morning or late afternoon here to see
this bird undisturbed as its colours are wonderfully vivid: this is
one of my favourite birds at Doi Inthanon. Note:
Slaty-backed Forktail is still easy to find here in the wet season
but River Chat and Plumbeous Redstart are absent.
There is a trail up the side of the falls, to the top, which goes
through the forest for a kilometre or so. I have not spent much time
here but species such as Golden-fronted Leafbird, Puff-throated Bulbul,
Large Cuckooshrike, Grey-headed Canary Flycatcher and Black-headed
Bulbul are easily seen.
A bridge crosses a stream here and the waterfall viewable
to the left, as one heads uphill, is a reliable spot for Slaty-backed
Forktail and Blue Whistling Thrush. Often Striated Swallow can be
seen in flight here and sometimes Dusky Crag Martin joins them.
: A small parking area leads to a bridge over a stream and
then along a road through the dry forest, running steeply uphill for
several kilometres before becoming more undulating and eventually
leading to several small villages. The road has been completely innappropriately
widened by national park authorities in 2016 (you now know where that
300 baht entry fee goes) cutting a swathe through the forest and probably
making birding along here even harder than it already was.
has been a favourite place to look for Rufous-winged Buzzard, Black-headed Woodpecker and White-rumped
Falcon over the years although they are by no means assured due to
the excessively low levels of bird activity along here, even in the
Woodpecker is an extremely attractive bird which is fairly numerous
but quiet for much of the time; other woodpeckers here include
Grey-capped Pygmy, Common Flameback and White-bellied. Species
such as Golden-fronted Leafbird, Sooty-headed Bulbul, Purple
Sunbird and Lineated Barbet are likely and raptors also include
Collared Falconet and Black Baza. Black-backed Forktail inhabits
the stream at the Km 13 parking area and can be seen in the
mornings. This road can be punishingly hot from about 9.30am
and totally devoid of birds; I have had the best luck in the
early morning and an hour before dusk, after 5.30pm, in areas
where the trees are larger and more spaced out.
Klang Falls :
This area can be worth investigating early in the morning before
the heat becomes too much or too many people turn up. Greater Racket-tailed
Drongo is very obvious here and I have also seen Banded Kingfisher
at this point. On one fortunate occasion the very beautiful Black-headed
Woodpecker put in an appearance for me here.
About 3 kilometres from the Inthanon Highland Resort is an area
of large scattered trees which is a regular pre-roost gathering
for Blossom-headed Parakeets in the dry season. The highest number
I have counted is at least 60 birds and I have heard of reports
of more than 100. This spot is also good for Rufous Treepie, Indochinese
Bushlark, Striated Swallow and a number of other dry open-country
species; in fact a surprising number of species can be added to
your trip list here.
get there, turn left towards the "parakeet conservation
area" a little before the Inthanon Highland Resort. Turn
right before reaching the conservation area and over a small
bridge, turning left as you pass over it. Go through an abandoned
resort and continue a few kilometres until the scattered houses
which form a village. At a small left hand turning you will
see an obvious shelter with plenty of space to park in front
|Wait for the
birds to arrive in the trees marked on the map. Between 5pm and sunset
is the time when the parakeets will arrive and form flocks before
heading off to their roost site.
there is quite a range of accommodation here it ranges from
grubby to adequate within the park itself, with better quality
just outside. Two locations within the park have National Park
bungalows; park HQ and Mae Pan. At HQ the bungalows appear to
cater for large parties, and although I have never stayed here,
I was told that bungalow prices started from 800 baht per night
- some look quite nice. HQ also has a small shop selling a few
snacks and souvenirs, including bird related items, and large
restaurant for diners, which serves good food from a menu with
an hilarious list of spelling errors!
The campsite is also located near headquarters, but far enough
away from it to be inconvenient; remember to pack a torch for
the walk back from the restaurants in the evening or possibly
food can be found in the hill-tribe village. There are toilets
and showers here, but these can feel just a little chilly and
during busy periods it can be quite noisy too. The nights here
can be surprisingly cold so make sure to bring sufficient bedding
if camping otherwise a good night's sleep will be difficult
to come by as I found out rather dangerously in 1999: Doi
Inthanon Trip Report.
Also near HQ is Mr Daeng's where he has a few, simple, rooms
for rent. Food is available here from early morning until 7.30pm
and there is a bird log which can be quite informative (and
misidenitifed birds) and he has copies of his birding map available.
It's worth coming here for lunch at least once just to see the
vast array of excellent bird photos on the walls.
National Park bungalows at Mae Pan are quite nice and can be rented
for lower prices than at HQ due to the lower number of visitors here
and have the benefit of hot showers. There used to be a small
restaurant here but last time I visited it was closed.
At approximately kilometre 26 there is some accommodation run by a
friendly hill-tribe family and is located in a peaceful spot. This
resort has been redeveloped since I last stayed there some years ago
so I cannot comment on the quality of accommodation or availability
of food - take a look and let me know.
Other facilities in the park include excellent hot chocolate, tea
and coffee at the summit with souvenirs for sale along with postcards
stamps and a postbox so you can send something home from Thailand's
highest point. Pot noodles and other simple snacks are also sold from
a few kiosks and the military checkpoint. Simple food, snacks and
drink are available at the Gaew Mae Pan car park and at the 2 chedis
with barbecued chicken and ice-cream at Vatcharitan waterfall. In
the rainy season the stalls at Vatcharitan waterfall are usually closed
By far the nicest accommodation is outside of the national park with
Highland Resort being a particularly pleasant place to
stay, but perhaps a little over-priced at 1600 baht per night. They
are used to catering for birdwatchers and will have breakfast ready
early in the morning - the food here is very good. Sometimes this
place gets very busy with birding groups, but there is a good alternative
next door; Touch
Star Resort which is more expensive but newer. Along
the road from Chom Thong to the park entrance is an ever-growing number
of places to stay which may suit bird watchers. The National Park
staff will charge visitors the
300 baht entrance fee on a daily basis if staying
outside of the park.
Nearby Chom Thong has a number of shops and a petrol station where
most supplies can be found - there is even a small Tesco supermarket
now where a large range of supplies can be found. There are also cash
machines in the town should you run short of money! There is also
a 7/11 store a couple of kilometres along the Doi Inthanon road from
Chom Thong with an ATM and various snacks.
Chiang Mai, where most visitors to Doi Inthanon will stay for at least
a short period, has lots of excellent places to stay and eat.
Inthanon Bird Checklist
Other Northern Thailand Birding Locations
the thumbnail photos to see larger images.
Vatcharitan Lower Falls,
Km 13 trail
Jeep track Km 34.5
Rice Terraces near HQ
|Some Birds from
Female Rufous-bellied Niltava
Doi Inthanon is a must-visit site for your
northern Thailand bird watching itinerary for a large number
of colourful species and some great birding in beautiful forest.
Doi Inthanon always provides good birding and often a few
at some itinerary ideas, Thailand
bird tours, or contact me for information:
Season Birding Tour of Thailand, 1st-14th July 2009
Search of 4 Target Species in the North, 28-29th July 2008
Trip to Doi Inthanon, 26th July 2008
Wet Season Tour
of Thailand, 17-25th July 2008
& Northeastern Thailand, 28th June-21st July 2007
31st March - 13th April 2007
Thailand, 14-19th February 2007
Tour, 11-29th January 2007
11-21st January 2007
10-24th January 2007
21-25th April 2006
Thailand, 6-13th October 2004
15-21st November 2003
25-28th January 2002
17-21st January 2000
8-10th November 1999
by Nick Upton
by Nick Upton
by Nick Upton
by Nick Upton
by Stephen Totterman
by Vincent Van Der Spek
by Peter Ericsson
by Patrick O'Donnell
by Joe Cockram
by K. David Bishop
by Dominic Le Croissette
by Peter Ericsson
Thailand - posted 20/02/17
Report From a Recent Trip: Northern Thailand
- posted 22/12/16
Successful Birding Tour - posted 17/03/14
Dipterocarp Forest at Doi Inthanon -
of Doi Inthanon - posted 25/03/13
Sightings on Doi Inthanon's Summit -
Inthanon Summit - posted 15/08/09
Mesia - posted 11/01/09
Jeep Track at Km 37.5, Doi Inthanon -
Rainy Season Birding Trip - posted 09/08/08
of Thailand, 17 January to 6 February 2008 -
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