In November 2009 we spent 10-days on the Island Princess cruising to the Panama Canal. We sailed from Ft Lauderdale across the Caribbean to Aruba, west to Cartagena Columbia, thru the first 3 steps of the Panama Canal and into Lake Gatun ... Read More
In November 2009 we spent 10-days on the Island Princess cruising to the Panama Canal. We sailed from Ft Lauderdale across the Caribbean to Aruba, west to Cartagena Columbia, thru the first 3 steps of the Panama Canal and into Lake Gatun (Gat-tune), backtracked to Colon Panama, sailed west to Port Limon Costa Rica, went NW across the Caribbean to Ocho Rios Jamaica, around Cuba and back to Ft Lauderdale.
We booked late and ended up with a balcony on Deck 12. We are keen bird watchers and used the balcony mostly to look for Ocean birds. With temps in the mid 80sF, we could be on the balcony a lot.
We selected this trip primarily because it went into the Panama Canal. Some cruises just stop at Colon Panama since it costs big bucks for a cruise ship to pass thru the Panama Canal.
We saw 109 bird species in 6 countries on the 10-day cruise: City Country # Birds Ft Lauderdale US 9 Oranjestad Aruba 23 Cartagena Columbia 19 Colon Panama 26 Puerto Limon Costa Rica 46 Ocho Rios Jamaica 32 Total 109
36% of the birds we saw can normally be seen in the US. 46% are never seen in the US. The remaining 18% are uncommon to very rare in the US.
A few birds like Brown Pelicans, Magnificent Frigatebirds, and Royal Terns were seen at all ports. However, 81% of the 109 bird species were only seen once.
We saw 16 endemic bird species on the trip, all from Jamaica.
In Jamaica we were able to find a birding guide - Wendy Lee @ email@example.com 876-973-4305. Wendy runs the Seven Oaks Sanctuary for Wildlife in Runaway Bay, and is a volunteer Game Warden. She is a native of the islands, has a Master's Degree in Biology from the University of Florida. She is of English decent and really knows the birds, butterflies and flowers of the island.
Embarkation and Disembarkation
We drove to Ft Lauderdale and stayed at the Comfort Inn in Hollywood on Stirling Avenue. We could leave our car here for $6 a day and get a free bus to the Cruiseport. Great idea! Lots of people stay here the night before going on a cruise.
We got to the Cruiseport at 11:30am, and by 11:45 we were eating in the Buffet. This is first time it really helped to be a Platinum member of the Captain's Circle. However, our 3 pieces of luggage didn't show up till 6pm.
Princess was well organized to get people off the ship, but the luggage area was a zoo. Gold 1 thru 6 luggage tags were supposed to be in separate areas, but the luggage was all thrown together. This was the worst experience we have had finding our bags while getting off a ship.
We had a free bus back to the hotel, but many people were waiting for the same bus, so we took a taxi back for $25. The bus got to the hotel 1.5 hrs after we did - we had already been to the beach and back.
We had a balcony cabin on the Port side of Deck 12 (A304). The room was pretty standard with lots of storage. The bed was very hard and by 2am your back would be hurting (we heard other passengers make the same comment).
We didn't use the balcony as much as on other cruises because of smokers in other cabins around and below us polluted the air to the point we couldn't stay out. Also, the people next to our cabin talked so loud you didn't want to be out when they were around - you could even hear them thru the walls.
Some of the cabin furnishings were in need of replacement; i.e., the bedspread had cigarette holes , the duvet was ripped in several areas, and the refrigerator didn't get things very cool.
We normally stay on Deck 5 or 6. I can't see how being on Deck 12 was any upgrade from Deck 5 - I wouldn't pay more to be higher up on the ship.
Princess must be assigning more rooms to each Cabin Stewart. Our Stewart worked pretty fast, but it still took him a long time to get to our room most days. It didn't used to be that way.
We got good Internet reception in our room (free because we're Platinum).
The Port side balconies are best for birdwatching going from the Atlantic to Pacific thru the Panama Canal, but the best side for seeing the operation of the locks is on the Starboard side.
No one had been smoking in our cabin before we arrived Nov 20. I feel sorry for whoever got cabin A622 on the Nov 30 cruise - we had to hold our nose in the hall as we walked past that room because of the stench of smoke. There is no way to know if your room will smell bad or not - it's Russian Roulette with cigarette smoke. However, if you get a room where someone has been smoking - Complain immediately!!! We did that on a cruise to Antarctica and they shampooed the floors, washed the walls and ceiling, and changed all the linens the next day.
Food & Drinks
We had one Br, one Lu, and one Dn in the dinning room. Br was OK. The Lu and Dn Dinning Room choices were pretty mediocre, even by cruise standards. A restaurant would soon go out of business with these uninteresting menu selections and tasteless choices.
We ate most of our meals in the Buffet on Deck 14 Forward. They had a bigger selection than the Dinning Room, plus you could see what you were getting (helps me a lot). You could always make a vegetable salad for Lu or Dn. There were always lots of rolls to choose from and real butter. There was always some type of fresh cut meat, but the pork was not cooked hot enough so we didn't eat it. The curry dishes were always good. The freshly made pasta dishes were usually bland (they use very weak Pesto).
I learned a long time ago that the desserts were going to be bad on cruise ships. The Island Princess was no exception! Their sorry imitation of Key Lime Pie was especially bad. The best thing we found was the Oatmeal & Raisin cookies.
On the last day at sea they had a Chocolate Buffet at Noon. The timing was better than the late night dessert buffets I have seen on other ships, but the cakes were dry and bad - I did like the strawberries dipped in white chocolate I got off a piece of cake.
The coffee was bad in the Dinning Room and Buffet - they must use instant coffee. To get fresh brewed coffee you have to buy a coffee card ($27 for 15 cups) and get coffee from the Bar - the Cappuccinos and Frappuccinos were good. We brought our own coffee, a small "coffee by the cup" coffee maker, and made our own coffee in the room by getting hot water and cream from the Buffet.
The Ice Tea in the Buffet is made from syrup and has a funky celery taste - much better to make your own hot tea from bags and pour on ice. They have a variety of tea bags, but we brought our own Chai Tea.
The Lemonade in the Buffet was great with lots of lemon pulp in it.
My wife ordered a Margarita during the Mexican Buffet. It came in a small glass and tasted like water, but cost $5.50. She complained to the area supervisor. Pretty soon they brought a much larger drink that tasted like a Margarita and cost $7.76. The waiter said the first drink was the House Margarita and the second was a 24K Margarita, but no one told us there was an option when we first ordered.
In the Buffet you can dress casual or even wear shorts for Dn. You can usually eat in 20 to 30 minutes with no waiting for a table for 2.
We avoided the public areas as much as possible because of the stench of cigarette and cigar smoke. Princess encourages people to smoke cigars at the Churchill Bar on Deck 7, but this contributes greatly to the overall stench of the public areas on Decks 5, 6 and 7. We never went in the Casino on Deck 6 because of the strong smell of smoke. The Wheelhouse Bar of Deck 6 Midship was large, comfortable and smoke free.
We enjoyed the private Spa (limited to 20 couples a day) with 4 hot stone beds, 3 steam rooms and 1 dry sauna on Deck 14 Aft. It's a great place to spend sea days and the afternoons of port days - especially since it is No-Smoking! The Rainforest showers are very large with lots of water (in case you don't like the small showers in the cabins). We thought it was well worth the $199!
We used the Sanctuary on the day we went thru the Panama Canal. It was probably not worth $70 per person, especially since someone was smoking a cigar on one of the balconies on Deck 12 Aft that wafted up to the Sanctuary. I did get some good pictures of the locks from the Sanctuary as we sailed back toward Colon (but you could get the same pictures from the basketball court on Deck 15).
They have removed the freestanding smoke stands from the Promenade Deck and from the elevator areas. This seemed to reduce the number of people smoking on the Promenade Deck, but sometimes people with cigars would congregate there anyhow, even though the Princess handbook in each cabin specifically requests that no cigars or pipes be smoked anywhere on the ship except the Churchill Bar. The handbook also says some areas are marked Non Smoking, but we never saw any signs.
The Internet area on Deck 8 was smaller than we had seen on other ships, but we got great Internet coverage in our cabin. We got 250 minutes free since we are Platinum members.
We only took a ship's shore excursion in Cartagena Columbia because of safety concerns. It turns our there was nothing to be concerned about. The tour spent 45 minutes at an Emerald store (we didn't buy any). We should have gotten a taxi on our own at the Port to take us to the impressive Fort and Old Town.
At every port, it was possible to get tours at substantially reduced prices from the ship's Shore Excursions.
Finding a beach in Aruba near the ship with lots of Beach Glass.
Finding a Mask Boobie rookery on some small islands 3-hours west of Aruba.
Finding a store that sold Aguadiente (Fire Water) in Cartagena.
Seeing a flock of Keel-billed Toucans and a Black-mandibled Toucan while approaching the Panama Canal. Seeing a pair of Crested Caracaras, a Yellow-headed Caracara, and a Fork-tailed Flycatcher while in the Panama Canal.
Hearing "Kiss-K-dee" everywhere in Port Limon Costa Rica and seeing 5 Kiskadee and Flycatcher species around town, finding a gorgeous Montezuma Oropendola in the suburbs, seeing a Violaceous Trogon and 3 Tanager species in the Rainforest, and getting a good enough photo to identify the Bronze-tailed Plumeleteer hummingbird.
Birding the Prospect Plantation near the Port in Ocho Rios Jamaica for 4 hours and seeing 16 endemic bird species, including the very long-tailed Red-billed Streamertail hummingbirds, Lizard-Cuckoo, Northern Potoo, Jamaican Woodpecker, Stripe-headed Tanagers and Chestnut-bellied Cuckoo.
Walking 4 to 6 miles a day on the Promenade Deck.
Relaxing on the heated stone beds of the private Spa.
The trip was too rushed, with barely enough time in most Ports to take some short shore trips and shop. There was never any local entertainment at night, as we have seen on other South America cruises.
The Sanctuary didn't add enough value to justify the cost. The pool should have been a large mineral-water hot tub like on the Pacific Princess.
Not being able to get off the ship at the Yacht Club (9.262N 79.916W) after passing thru the Panama Canal. I found a bird guide in Panama (Gonzalo Horna at firstname.lastname@example.org), but Princess said he would not be allowed to pick us up at the Yacht Club.
Columbia has an impressive bird list, but we couldn't find any birding guides in Cartagena.
If I Could Do It Over I Would
Consider going on Celebrity since they don't allow smoking in the cabins or on the balconies. The buzz on Island Princess was that Celebrity had better food. Celebrity stops in Colon all day so you could arrange for a bird guide.
I choose to go on Princess because it goes through the Panama Canal. We would probably have had a better experience of Panama by finding a guide and go birding all day. Going through the Panama Canal turned out to be mostly a memorial service for the 23,000 people who died constructing the facilities by the overly talkative Dr. Ryan.
Not take any formal clothing. This would have allowed us to do the early morning walk-off Disembarkation.
Nov 23 Monday Aruba
We were off ship at 7am (84F). We found a driver on the street that would take us to the Bubali Bird Sanctuary (12.562N 70.048W) for $40/hr (Regmy Dubero email@example.com 297-593-3551). We found some good water birds including a Sora. Regmy spotted 2 pairs of Brown-throated Parakeets for us. We only stayed 1 hour and saw 16 birds.
If you put the above Lat & Longs into Google Earth you can see the location I am discussing. Typically, there are lots of pictures.
Regmy said it would take 40 minutes to drive to the Arikok NP one-way. The drivers at the Port said you couldn't go to Spanish Lagoon.
Back at the Port you could get a 2 hr tour of the islands for $10pp on a school type bus. Princess charges $64 for a 3 hr tour using the same type of open-air school bus.
Near the Port we went looking for beach glass on the small beach we could see from our balcony. We got heaps (about a quart) of good beach glass including a nice piece of blue and a small piece of yellow.
At 2:55pm (while walking after the ship left Port) we saw our first ocean bird at Sea - a Masked Booby who circled the ship for half hr and dive-bombed fish. We also saw 8 dolphines surfing the boat midship - one jumped from wave to wave. Later there were 16-Masked Boobie on our side of the ship plunge diving for fish. Finally, one Brown Booby showed-up. They all probably came from some small volcanic peaks we saw this afternoon.
We saw 23 bird species today, including:
Bird Location Black-faced Grassquit Port Brown-throated Parakeet Bubali Bird Sanctuary Neotropic Cormorant Bubali Bird Sanctuary Tropical Mockingbird Bubali Bird Sanctuary
Nov 24 Tuesday Cartagena
We saw 19 bird species around town including:
Name Location Mottle-backed Elaenia Old Town Red-crowned Woodpecker Old Town Rufous-tailed Hummingbird Old Town White-throated Kingbird Old Town Caribbean Martin Old Town Velvet-fronted Grackle Old Town Neotropic Cormorant Port White-winged Swallow Port
Nov 25 Wed Panama Canal
We saw 26 bird species today including:
Name Park Neotropic Cormorant Approaching PC going toward Pacific Keel-billed Toucan Approaching PC going toward Pacific Crested Caracara Approaching PC going toward Pacific Yellow-headed Caracara In PC going toward Pacific Ringed Kingfisher In PC going toward Pacific Fork-tailed Flycatcher In PC going toward Pacific Red-lored Parrot Departing PC going toward Atlantic Tropical Kingbird Departing PC going toward Atlantic
It rains here about every day. They get 237" of rain per year. It rained about 11am with some strong wind for 10 minutes. Things got pretty wet. Something to think about if you decide to go on a tour.
The only bridge across the Canal on the Atlantic side is a "telescoping bridge" across both lock chambers that is only operational a few minutes each hour; i.e., when there is no boats in both chambers. Long delays are likely for some of the ship tours that have to use this bridge.
On average, 43 ships a day go thru the PC. It costs $100 per bed for cruise ships to go thru the PC. It costs about $4 per ton for cargo ships. It takes 8 hrs to go from Atlantic to Pacific.
A few hundred people work at each locks, but 8000 people work around the clock to keep the shipping lane thru Lake Gatun (Gat-tune) open.
Thanksgiving Nov 26 Limon, Costa Rica
We got off the ship at 7am. We found a taxi at the Port (9.984N 83.019W) for $30/hr with a driver that spoke English and knew some birds - Holme Samuels (Sam), PO Box 402, Limon CR (he worked for Trans OBM DEL Caribe - firstname.lastname@example.org 2798-07-08.
We drove around town and Sam found a Montezuma Oropendola (large bird with yellow tail and black & orange beak) in a tall tree on a back street. We stopped at Playa Bonita (10.010N 83.063W) and found 3 types of shore birds & a Snail Kite. We stopped on a one-lane bridge (9.999N 83.080W) over the Toruguero Canal and found a Northern Jacana, .a.k.a. Jesus Bird. Sam said they also have the Jesus Christ Lizard that can walk on water also.
Sam got us a 1 hr Toruguero Canal (9.998N 83.086W) tour for $20pp (it costs $69 from ship) on a small/fast boat with one other couple. We saw 2 Slothes and got to hold a Cayman, but didn't see any unusual birds
Sam drove us to the suburb of La Bomba to drive thru the Rainforest (9.912N 83.066W). We found a toucan and several tanagers near the resort that does Zip Line trips. We were back to the ship at 12:30pm.
After Lu we went to the Vargas Parque (9.993N 83.024W) across the street from the Cruise Port (2 minute walk from ship). We saw a Sloth in a tree and a Clay-colored Robin - the national bird of Costa Rica.
We walked to the Central Market on 2nd Av. Interesting area, but the market itself was smelly, so we returned to ship.
We saw 46 bird species today in 6 locations around town: Name Park Magnificent Frigatebird Port Common Tern Port Royal Tern Port Ringed Kingfisher Port Brown Pelican Port Black Vulture Port Montezuma Oropendola Playa Bonita area Snail Kite Playa Bonita area Spotted Sandpiper Playa Bonita area Pectoral Sandpiper Playa Bonita area Grey Plover (Black-billed Plover) Playa Bonita area Semipalmated Plover Playa Bonita area Acadian Flycatcher Playa Bonita area White-ringed Flycatcher Playa Bonita area Social Flycatcher Playa Bonita area Grey-capped Flycatcher Playa Bonita area Great Kiskadee Playa Bonita area Variable Seedeater Playa Bonita area Ruddy Turnstone Playa Bonita area Yellow-throated Vireo Playa Bonita area Blue-black Grassquit Playa Bonita area Northern Jacana Toruguero Canal bridge Reddish Egret Toruguero Canal bridge Green Heron Toruguero Canal bridge Blue-and-white Swallow Toruguero Canal tour Ruddy Ground-Dove Toruguero Canal tour Snowy Egret Toruguero Canal tour Little Blue Heron Toruguero Canal tour Great Blue Heron Toruguero Canal tour Great Egret Toruguero Canal tour Violaceous Trogon La Bomba Rainforest Scarlet-rumped Tanager La Bomba Rainforest White-winged Tanager La Bomba Rainforest Blue-grey Tanager La Bomba Rainforest Summer Tanager La Bomba Rainforest Olive-backed Euphonia La Bomba Rainforest Louisiana Waterthrush La Bomba Rainforest Stripe-breasted Wren La Bomba Rainforest Blue-black Grosbeak La Bomba Rainforest Bronze-tailed Plumeleteer (hummingbird) La Bomba Rainforest Groove-billed Ani La Bomba Rainforest Cattle Egret La Bomba Rainforest Clay-colored Thrush Vargas Parque Red-eyed Vireo Vargas Parque Red-lored Parrot Vargas Parque Great-tailed Grackle Vargas Parque
Sam knew where to go to find birds. It is surprising there were no real bird guides in Limon for the number of good birds that can be seen.
Nov 28 Sunday Ocho Rios, Jamaica
We met Wendy Lee (email@example.com 876-973-4305), our birding guide for the day, at 9:30am. Wendy runs the Seven Oaks Sanctuary for Wildlife in Runaway Bay, and is a volunteer Game Warden. She is a native of the islands and really knows the birds. We went to the Prospect Plantation (18.404N 77.112W) to go birding. The Plantation is only a quarter-mile walk from the Port, or 1 mile by car using the one-way city streets. You could easily walk there from the ship, but the Plantation won't let individuals in to walk around - they only have group tours by tractor pulled wagons and on camelback. Wendy has an agreement with the manager to take birders on private tours at the Plantation.
We walked the shaded roads of the Plantation for 4 hours and saw 29 bird species, including 16 that endemic to Jamaica. Right off we saw the very long-tailed Red-billed Streamertails and a Lizard-Cuckoo. We found a Northern Potoo sleeping at the top of a termite nest on a tree - it looked like part of the tree. Green-rumped parakeets were easy to see and photograph. The Jamaican Woodpecker and Stripe-headed Tanagers were spectacular. The Chestnut-bellied Cuckoo was massive but beautiful. White-crowned Pigeons are supposed to be uncommon in Jamaica, but there were lots of them here.
We heard the knife sharpening sound of the Vervain Hummingbirds (world's second smallest Hummer at 2.5 inches) often and saw some farmed Ostriches (the world's largest bird). Vervain's like to perch in the tops of tall trees and are sometimes hard to see. Wendy said one always perched on an electric line we pass, but today a Kestrel was on the electric pole and the Vervain was no where to be seen.
It was sunny and 82F today - that is equivalent to 102F in the shade. By the time we got back to the ship at 1:40pm our clothes were soaked. We were ready for quick Lu in the Buffet followed by a 1.5 hr power nap and an hour in the Spa.
From the ship and Plantation we saw 32 bird species today:
Name Status Chestnut-bellied Cuckoo Endemic Jamaican Lizard-Cuckoo Endemic Northern Potoo Endemic Red-billed Streamertail Endemic Jamaican Vervain Hummingbird Endemic Jamaican Woodpecker Endemic Sad Flycatcher Endemic Loggerhead Kingbird Endemic Jamaican Crow Endemic White-chinned Thrush Endemic Stripe-headed Tanager Endemic Orangequit Endemic Jamaican Oriole Endemic Jamaican Euphonia Endemic Jamaican Becard Endemic Jamaican Olive-throated Parakeet Endemic Green-rumped Parrotlet Endemic White-crowned Pigeon Uncommon Brown Pelican Common Magnificent Frigatebird Common Royal Tern Common Cattle Egret Common Turkey Vulture Common Red-tailed Hawk Common American Kestrel Common Zenaida Dove Common Common Ground-Dove Common Northern Mockingbird Common American Redstart Common Prairie Warbler Common Bananaquit Common Ostrich Introduced
We saw the Cuban Swallowtail and Jamaican Zebra Broadwing butterflies at the Plantation, and several others we photographed but couldn't identify.
From Aruba to Jamaica we saw new birds each day of the cruise:
Name Date Observed Destination Park Brown Pelican 11/20/2009 Ft Lauderdale Port Everglades Little Blue Heron 11/20/2009 Ft Lauderdale Port Everglades Magnificent Frigatebird 11/20/2009 Ft Lauderdale Port Everglades Osprey 11/20/2009 Ft Lauderdale Port Everglades Ring-billed Gull 11/20/2009 Ft Lauderdale Port Everglades Royal Tern 11/20/2009 Ft Lauderdale Port Everglades Snowy Egret 11/20/2009 Ft Lauderdale Port Everglades Masked Booby 11/23/2009 Oranjestad At Sea 14:55 on 11/23 Brown Booby 11/23/2009 Oranjestad At Sea 15:52 on 11/23 Bank Swallow 11/23/2009 Oranjestad Bubali Bird Sanctuary Blue-winged Teal 11/23/2009 Oranjestad Bubali Bird Sanctuary Brown-throated Parakeet 11/23/2009 Oranjestad Bubali Bird Sanctuary Common Moorhen 11/23/2009 Oranjestad Bubali Bird Sanctuary Great Blue Heron 11/23/2009 Oranjestad Bubali Bird Sanctuary Great Egret 11/23/2009 Oranjestad Bubali Bird Sanctuary Green Heron 11/23/2009 Oranjestad Bubali Bird Sanctuary Neotropic Cormorant 11/23/2009 Oranjestad Bubali Bird Sanctuary Palm Warbler 11/23/2009 Oranjestad Bubali Bird Sanctuary Ruddy Turnstone 11/23/2009 Oranjestad Bubali Bird Sanctuary Sora 11/23/2009 Oranjestad Bubali Bird Sanctuary Tricolored Heron 11/23/2009 Oranjestad Bubali Bird Sanctuary Tropical Mockingbird 11/23/2009 Oranjestad Bubali Bird Sanctuary White-winged Dove 11/23/2009 Oranjestad Bubali Bird Sanctuary Black-faced Grassquit 11/23/2009 Oranjestad Port House Sparrow 11/23/2009 Oranjestad Port Black Vulture 11/24/2009 Cartagena Old Town Blue-and-yellow Macaw 11/24/2009 Cartagena Old Town Caribbean Martin 11/24/2009 Cartagena Old Town Great-tailed Grackle 11/24/2009 Cartagena Old Town Mottle-backed Elaenia 11/24/2009 Cartagena Old Town Red-crowned Woodpecker 11/24/2009 Cartagena Old Town Rufous-tailed Hummingbird 11/24/2009 Cartagena Old Town Turkey Vulture 11/24/2009 Cartagena Old Town Velvet-fronted Grackle 11/24/2009 Cartagena Old Town White-throated Kingbird 11/24/2009 Cartagena Old Town Common Tern 11/24/2009 Cartagena Port White-winged Swallow 11/24/2009 Cartagena Port American Kestrel 11/25/2009 Colon Panama Canal Ani 11/25/2009 Colon Panama Canal Black-mandibled Toucan 11/25/2009 Colon Panama Canal Crested Caracara 11/25/2009 Colon Panama Canal Fork-tailed Flycatcher 11/25/2009 Colon Panama Canal Keel-billed Toucan 11/25/2009 Colon Panama Canal Purple Martin 11/25/2009 Colon Panama Canal Reddish Egret 11/25/2009 Colon Panama Canal Red-lored Parrot 11/25/2009 Colon Panama Canal Ringed Kingfisher 11/25/2009 Colon Panama Canal Solitary Sandpiper 11/25/2009 Colon Panama Canal Tropical Kingbird 11/25/2009 Colon Panama Canal Yellow-headed Caracara 11/25/2009 Colon Panama Canal Acadian Flycatcher 11/26/2009 Puerto Limon Puerto Limon Blue-and-white Swallow 11/26/2009 Puerto Limon Puerto Limon Blue-black Grassquit 11/26/2009 Puerto Limon Puerto Limon Blue-black Grosbeak 11/26/2009 Puerto Limon Puerto Limon Blue-grey Tanager 11/26/2009 Puerto Limon Puerto Limon Bronze-tailed Plumeleteer 11/26/2009 Puerto Limon Puerto Limon Cattle Egret 11/26/2009 Puerto Limon Puerto Limon Clay-colored Thrush (Robin) 11/26/2009 Puerto Limon Puerto Limon Great Kiskadee 11/26/2009 Puerto Limon Puerto Limon Grey Plover (Black-bellied Plover) 11/26/2009 Puerto Limon Puerto Limon Grey-capped Flycatcher 11/26/2009 Puerto Limon Puerto Limon Groove-billed Ani 11/26/2009 Puerto Limon Puerto Limon Louisiana Waterthrush 11/26/2009 Puerto Limon Puerto Limon Montezuma Oropendola 11/26/2009 Puerto Limon Puerto Limon Northern Jacana 11/26/2009 Puerto Limon Puerto Limon Olive-backed Euphonia 11/26/2009 Puerto Limon Puerto Limon Pectoral Sandpiper 11/26/2009 Puerto Limon Puerto Limon Red-eyed Vireo 11/26/2009 Puerto Limon Puerto Limon Ruddy Ground-Dove 11/26/2009 Puerto Limon Puerto Limon Scarlet-rumped Tanager 11/26/2009 Puerto Limon Puerto Limon Semipalmated Plover 11/26/2009 Puerto Limon Puerto Limon Snail Kite 11/26/2009 Puerto Limon Puerto Limon Social Flycatcher 11/26/2009 Puerto Limon Puerto Limon Spotted Sandpiper 11/26/2009 Puerto Limon Puerto Limon Stripe-breasted Wren 11/26/2009 Puerto Limon Puerto Limon Summer Tanager 11/26/2009 Puerto Limon Puerto Limon Variable Seedeater 11/26/2009 Puerto Limon Puerto Limon Violaceous Trogon 11/26/2009 Puerto Limon Puerto Limon White-ringed Flycatcher 11/26/2009 Puerto Limon Puerto Limon White-winged Tanager 11/26/2009 Puerto Limon Puerto Limon Yellow-throated Vireo 11/26/2009 Puerto Limon Puerto Limon American Redstart 28-Nov Ocho Rios Ocho Rios Bananaquit 28-Nov Ocho Rios Ocho Rios Chestnut-bellied Cuckoo 28-Nov Ocho Rios Ocho Rios Common Ground-Dove 28-Nov Ocho Rios Ocho Rios Green-rumped Parrotlet 28-Nov Ocho Rios Ocho Rios Jamaican Becard 28-Nov Ocho Rios Ocho Rios Jamaican Crow 28-Nov Ocho Rios Ocho Rios Jamaican Euphonia 28-Nov Ocho Rios Ocho Rios Jamaican Lizard-Cuckoo 28-Nov Ocho Rios Ocho Rios Jamaican Olive-throated Parakeet 28-Nov Ocho Rios Ocho Rios Jamaican Oriole 28-Nov Ocho Rios Ocho Rios Stripe-headed Tanager 28-Nov Ocho Rios Ocho Rios Jamaican Vervain Hummingbird 28-Nov Ocho Rios Ocho Rios Jamaican Woodpecker 28-Nov Ocho Rios Ocho Rios Loggerhead Kingbird 28-Nov Ocho Rios Ocho Rios Northern Mockingbird 28-Nov Ocho Rios Ocho Rios Northern Potoo 28-Nov Ocho Rios Ocho Rios Orangequit 28-Nov Ocho Rios Ocho Rios Ostrich 28-Nov Ocho Rios Ocho Rios Prairie Warbler 28-Nov Ocho Rios Ocho Rios Red-billed Streamertail 28-Nov Ocho Rios Ocho Rios Red-tailed Hawk 28-Nov Ocho Rios Ocho Rios Sad Flycatcher 28-Nov Ocho Rios Ocho Rios White-chinned Thrush 28-Nov Ocho Rios Ocho Rios White-crowned Pigeon 28-Nov Ocho Rios Ocho Rios Zenaida Dove 28-Nov Ocho Rios Ocho Rios
Carl & Wilma Ball firstname.lastname@example.org Read Less