Comprehensive South Africa
2-23 February 2007


Cape Grassbird (K. Barnes)

Guides: Josh Engel, Keith Barnes, Christian Boix-Hinzen
Participants: Custom tour

Text and photos by Josh Engel and Keith Barnes.
All photos taken on this trip.

Introduction

This was a custom tour, designed to maximize the number of endemic species seen.  It was based on Tropical Birding’s usual Cape to Kruger itinerary, with several additional sites visited thanks to extra time and careful planning.  With this itinerary we visited Brandvlei in the arid west for several local lark species, securing great looks at all of them, as well as St. Lucia Wetlands Park and Mkhuze Game Reserve in the east for eastern littoral species.  The trip was a great success—besides being able to enjoy the incredible diversity of culture, habitats and scenery that South Africa offers we saw a total of 505 bird species and 50 mammals! The full lists are at the end of the report.

 3 Feb: Cape Town to Lambert’s Bay.  We left Cape Town and headed north along the coast.  The day provided a great introduction into South African birding.  We found two species of mousebirds, an African endemic family, a group of eight Cape Sugarbirds, a southern Africa endemic family, and a wide variety of typically African bird families, represented by the likes of South Black Korhaan, Cape Francolin, Yellow and Southern Red Bishops, fabulous male Pin-tailed Whydahs, and several larks and cisticolas.  Black Harrier and Chestnut-banded Plover were real treats, and the 25,000 strong Cape Gannet colony at Lambert's Bay followed by a dinner of local lobster was the perfect way to end the day.


The gannet colony at Lambert's Bay (J. Engel)

 4 Feb: Lambert’s Bay to Brandvlei.  Although we started the day on the coast, it was the Karoo specialties that stole the show.  The roadside birding was fantastic, and as often happens by simply getting out of the car great birds are found.  A stop to look at swifts produced Layard’s Tit-babbler and Fairy Flycatcher; a stop to look at Southern Black Korhaan produced Karoo Lark; a stop to look at Spike-heeled Lark produced Karoo Eremomela.  Raptors along the way included Booted Eagle, Jackal Buzzard, and Greater Kestrel.  A first stab at Red Lark didn’t yield the intended quarry; instead we found a lovely pair of Double-banded Coursers.  Ending the day of birding west of Brandvlei, we found several localized endemics: first Ludwig’s Bustard, then Black-eared Sparrowlarks, then, after much searching, excellent scope looks at the always difficult Sclater’s Lark.   

 5 Feb: Brandvlei area.  We began the morning at a Red Lark stakeout near Brandvlei.  We were momentarily distracted by calling Karoo Korhaans, and while we were trying to locate them we spotted a Red Lark running between the bushes.  We got excellent views of this uncommon endemic, and shortly afterwards we located the family group of korhaans.  After breakfast we headed north from Brandvlei.  We soon found our first Namaqua Sandgrouse, followed not long after by a female Northern Black Korhaan.  Staking out a water tank yielded the hoped for nomad Stark’s Lark among the throngs of Lark-like Buntings and Gray-backed Sparrowlarks.  Stopping by a Sociable Weaver nest we found the desired Pygmy Falcon before we had even seen a weaver!  An afternoon drive was rather slow birdwise, but a Kori Bustard, the only one for the trip, Dusky Sunbird, a male Northern Black Korhaan, and a nice flock of Black-eared Sparrowlarks livened things up.  A night drive produced a stunning Spotted Eagle-Owl and a wonderful Zorilla (aka Striped Polecat), a rarely encountered mustelid.    

 6 Feb: Brandvlei to Karoo National Park. The day started with the long drive from Brandvlei to Karoo National Park.  Along the way we found our first Black-chested Snake-Eagle, had brilliant views of two very cooperative Double-banded Coursers, and saw hundreds of the usually scarce Black-eared Sparrowlarks.  We picked up take-aways for lunch and ate at the Karoo National Park campsite, one of the few areas with serious bird activity all day long thanks to the watering of its lawns.  We quickly found Karoo Thrush and a couple other new species.  Upon meeting Keith we set out to find three rock loving endemics: African Rock Pipit, Short-toed Rock Thrush, and Cinnamon-breasted Warbler.  First we got out to try for Southern Gray Tit, but instead I noticed movement on the rocky hillside that turned out to be an African Rock Pipit which we chased down for great views.  A short while later a female Short-toed Rock-Thrush flew across the valley and landed on a treetop where we had scope views; later we had great views of a male.  Moments later we got out to try for the warbler and instead found a mixed flock with our first Southern Gray Tit.  After a couple more stops for Cinnamon-breasted Warbler, we found an incredibly responsive individual that flew in giving us brilliant looks at this skulking endemic.  Returning to the reception area we tracked down a covey of singing Gray-winged Francolins which provided us with excellent views.  Throughout the afternoon we saw a number of mammals including Burchell's Zebra, Red Haartebeest, and Cape Gray Mongoose, plus some massive Leopard Tortoises.

    
Klipspringer and female Cape Sugarbird (K. Barnes)

7 Feb: Karoo National Park to Wilderness via Swartberg Pass. Given that we had scored most of the goodies in the Karoo, we were up early and off to the Swartberg. A participant suddenly remembered that he had forgotten his bins in the restaurant, so we waited patiently and were happy to retrieves them. While we were there we were quite enamoured of a very tame flock of Gray-winged Francolins that sauntered up to us and we also saw a superb Black-breasted Snake Eagle. This was a great day and we added many new species including scores of endemics. No sooner had we entered the spectacular Swartberg Pass had we scored our first target for the day, the endemic Cape Rock Thrush. We also nailed Neddicky and over 20 Cape Sugarbirds and a handful of very handsome Orange-breasted Sunbirds gorging on some recently flowered proteas close to the top. Shortly thereafter we got lucky with a pair of Cape Siskins arriving to land on a seeding Restio flowerhead where they fed and we got great scope views. A little further up the mountains we stopped at one of the stakeouts for Cape Rockjumper. It took us a little while, but we eventually located a group of these birds displaying with both males and females giving good looks. Having passed the spectacular viewpoint at the Top, we headed down and made way for a stake-out for Victorin’s Warbler. Initially hearing a bird calling a long way away Stuart made the brave call to go after it. After about 20 minutes of bush bashing we were close to the calling bird, but it took some coaxing to come out, eventually hopping about only a metre, or so, from our faces. On the other side of the mountain we stopped for a picnic lunch and no sooner had we left the car and we were adding another bird in the form of some Streaky-headed Seedeaters. Once over the pass we started seeing the moister vegetation of the Outeniqua Pass when we suddenly encountered a perched Forest Buzzard. Once in Wilderness we soon started encountering a bunch of new forest species and a brief wonder around our accommodation scored us a lot of forest endemics including a spectacular group of Knysna Turacos feeding in the garden of our lodge establishment. Other fun new species included Olive Woodpecker, Terrestrial Brownbul and Sombre Greenbul, Chorister Robin-chat, Black Sawwing, Yellow-throated Warbler, Green-backed Camaroptera, Tambourine Dove, African Dusky Flycatcher, Cape Batis, Southern Boubou, Olive Bush-Shrike, Forest Canary, Greater Double-collared and Amethyst Sunbirds and Southern Grey-headed Sparrow. Having cleaned up for dinner we were surprised when on the way to the restaurant we scored a beautiful Peregrine Falcon of the resident calidus race.

8 Feb: Wilderness. Leaving the accommodation place we instantly had an exciting find in the form of a small family party of Red-necked Francolins. A Rameron Pigeon also made a brief flyby. Because we had scored most of the forest specialties yesterday we were able to concentrate on some difficult target birds. We started with one of the trickiest in the form of a Knysna Warbler that showed briefly after being lured into the tape. This locality also yielded our first Brown-hooded Kingfishers. We then headed to the Kaaiman’s River where we searched for a finfoot but instead came up trumps with the magnificent Giant and rare Half-collared Kingfishers. Later in the day we caught up with the sometimes temperamental Gray Cuckooshrike next to the road. The open roads got us a better look at the endemic Forest Buzzard. The lagoon wetlands gave us a few African Darters and a lone Osprey and a superb quartering African Marsh Harrier. A pair of African Black Oystercatchers surprised us when we noticed them tending to a small chick nearby. The wetlands also yielded a bevy of waders including some additions for the trip in the form of a Bar-tailed Godwit, Common Greenshank, Marsh Sandpiper and Ruff. After lunch we headed to Nature’s Valley to catch up with some remaining forest species and got lucky with Swee Waxbill, Blue-mantled and African Paradise Flycatchers, and White-starred Robin making an appearance. We were also lucky to see a few tame Bushbuck sloping around in the gardens here.

    

African Spoonbill and Southern Boubou (K. Barnes)

9 Feb: Wildeness to De Hoop. We were a bit disappointed with our forest walk when we were very close to a Knysna Woodpecker but the bird would not show itself. However, we did find Green Woodhoopoe and Black-headed Oriole. Things picked up when we started scoping a few wetlands around Wilderness encountering a few new goodies such as Great crested Grebe, Glossy Ibis, Spur-winged Goose, Maccoa Duck, Black Crake and African Fish-Eagle. We then headed through to the Overberg region taking in the vast wheatbelts that surround this area. One of our first finds at a reliable stake-out was a pair of Agulhas Long-billed Larks that virtually walked up to us as we played the call. Also here was a Grassveld Pipit, the first of several on the day. Passing through the matrix of wheat and natural vegetation we started seeing what would end up being many White Storks at the end of the day, occasionally with parties of stately Blue Crane scattered in for good measure. A surprise find very close to the N2 highway was three Denham’s Bustards that were calmly standing next to the main drag. The pont at Malagas yielded our first Cape Canaries, in a flock of maybe 60 birds. Late in the day we thought we’d head to the Cape Vulture colony at Potberg. It rained incessantly and the vultures, understandably, were not flying. However the drenched Bontebok kept us company. The vultures kept us waiting nervously for a good hour before Stuart eventually asked “What’s this big whitish one up here”. In the end we had great views of two birds moving towards the colony after what was probably a miserable day out foraging. While we waited we were lucky to find a Grassbird that sat up and sung beautifully. As we were leaving we were really surprised to see a European Honey Buzzard come swooping past at pretty close range and then on the way home we nailed an Amur Falcon in the wheatfields, this is about as far south as a few wanderers are prepared to venture. Also, the rain brought down some swifts and we were excited to find a handful of Horus Swifts amongst the more common species.

10 Feb: De Hoop to Cape Town. We spent the morning in the reserve and saw many species, but most were repeat views, with the exception of Spotted and Water Thick-Knees which were seen soon after one another. We also added Banded Martin here. The mammals at this reserve are great and we had many Bontebok and Eland and a handful of Cape Mountain Zebra and Grey Rhebok. The afternoon was spent at Betty’s Bay, where the Stony Point yielded a great look at some African Penguins as well as a quartet of cormorants in the form of White-breasted, Cape, Bank and Crowned Cormorants. The day also yielded a spectacular Secertarybird and the only other significant find on our drive back to Cape Town was a House Crow as we sped past the airport.

11 Feb: Paarl and the Cape.  Today was planned as a wild card day, for a combination of picking up missing species and seeing a sight or two around Cape Town.  Protea Canary was one of the few possible birds missing, so we started out looking for this species near Paarl, where Tropical Birding trips had seen it several times recently.  The stakeout came through again, with great views of an individual eating protea seeds (what else?).  Afterwards we headed to the nearby Paarl Bird Sanctuary—which doubles as the local sewage ponds—to pick up some waterbirds.  Before long we had African Marsh, Lesser Swamp, and Little Rush Warblers, plus Maccoa Duck, Southern Pochard, and White-winged Tern.  We then headed back towards town to take in the breathtaking scenery of the Cape Peninsula.  A brief seawatch yielded White-chinned Petrel and Cory’s and Sooty Shearwater.  We then returned to the northern suburbs where White-backed Duck showed nicely, but Cape Penduline-Tits were again a no-show.


African Penguin (K. Barnes); Cape Cormorant (J. Engel); Agulhas Long-billed Lark (K. Barnes)

12 Feb: Cape Town to St. Lucia.  We took a morning flight to Durban, arriving at midday.  We immediately began the drive north, seeing Wooly-necked Stork soon out of Durban, and some excellent Palm-nut Vultures not much later.  Our first planned stop was Mtunzini, where we quickly found a variety of common but wonderful eastern birds, including Purple-crested Turaco, Red-collared Widow, and Trumpeter Hornbill.  While taking a stroll through some dense forest we found our main target, the beautiful and local Black-throated Wattle-eye (aka Wattle-eyed Flycatcher), along with other forest species such as Yellow-breasted Apalis and Collared Sunbird.  We then continued north, stopping at a river to look for African Finfoot.  After a bit of searching we had prolonged views of this secretive and uncommon species swimming across the river and foraging along its banks.  We were finally on our way to our destination, St. Lucia, where a calling Greater Bushbaby near the hotel carpark heralded our arrival.

13 Feb: St. Lucia.  St. Lucia is normally fantastic for birding, and today was no different.  The drive to Cape Vidal was awesome—we saw many of the area’s specialties including Southern Banded-Snake Eagle, Gray Waxbill, Crested Guineafowl, Livonstone’s Turaco,and Rudd’s Apalis, and once to the campsite we quickly added Brown Scrub-Robin and Woodward’s Batis.  In some local wetlands we found Southern Brown-throated Weaver in addition to numerous waterbirds, hippos, and crocodiles.  In the afternoon we visited a nearby forest, which despite the heat of the day was very productive, producing Narina Trogon, Scaly-throated Honeyguide, Long-crested Eagle, and African Pygmy-Goose.  A drive soon after dark failed to turn up Swamp Nightjar, but we did find the migratory European Nightjar.

14 Feb: St. Lucia to Mkhuze Game Reserve.  We departed early to maximize our time in Mkhuze, picking up a few bushveld species in between.  It was going to prove to be a quiet day in the reserve, with few birds singing.  Nonetheless we found birds like Dusky Indigobird, Emerald-spotted Wood-Dove, Orange-breasted and Gorgeous Bush-Shrikes, Little Sparrowhawk, Jameson’s Firefinch, African Cuckoo, and Pink-backed Pelican.  We chased around a singing Pink-throated Twinspot, but only got brief views as is skulked in the bushes.

    
Brown Scrub-Robin; Helmeted Guineafowl (J. Engel)

15 Feb: Mkhuze to Eshowe.  Starting birding in the hotel grounds, we quickly ticked White-browed Robin-Chat and Red-faced Cisticola, and nearby we found our first White-throated Robin-Chat.  We were then off towards Eshowe, stopping at a pan en route where we picked up the uncommon Lesser Jacana as well as Rufous-winged Cisticola.  Without further delay we went to the wonderful Dlinza forest, a renowned birding site that lived up to its reputation this afternoon.  Before long we had great looks at Lemon Dove, and shortly after we picked up the mega-ticks that Dlinza is famous for, with incredible looks at the very shy Spotted Ground-Thrush and Eastern Bronze-naped Pigeon in quick succession.  After dinner we returned to the forest where we had great looks at a very responsive pair of African Wood Owls.

16 Feb: Eshowe to Creighton.  We spent the early morning in the same forest as yesterday afternoon, hearing but never seeing our last target for the area, Green Malkoha.  The diminutive Blue Duiker provided a highlight, and with a bit of local help we had great looks at Mountain Wagtail nearby.  Our lunch stop along the drive to the Drakensberg foothills proved fortuitous—there was a very active colony of the uncommon Red-headed Queleas right next to the restaurant!  Check out the video below. We also saw Drakensberg Prinia in the nearby bushes.  We spent the afternoon looking for Blue Swallows without success, but we did see Pale-crowned among several cisticola species, and our first Long-tailed Widows.  We ended the day watching well over 1,000 Amur Falcons coming in to roost—a sight not soon to be forgotten.

17 Feb: Sani Pass.  We met our local guide in the morning and after breakfast climbed into his 4x4 to head up Sani Pass into Lesotho.  The ride up the beautiful valley was extremely productive with endemics like Gurney’s Sugarbirds, Barratt’s Warbler, Buff-streaked Chat, and Bush Blackcap among the highlights.  Once into Lesotho we quickly found Southern Bald Ibis, and a short while later the very local Mountain Pipit, an unusual record of Cinnamon-breasted Bunting, and one of the day’s highlights—a pair of Drakensberg Rockjumpers.  We had a nice chat with a local herdsman, and ate lunch across the valley from a Lammergeier nest, and on the way back down stopped at Africa’s highest elevation pub for a local Maputi Lager.  After descending down the pass we still had enough time to search for Wattled Crane.  While searching we turned up Pallid Harrier, Common Quail, and Gray Crowned Crane, and finally we found the star bird—a  pair of gorgeous Wattled Cranes—with a juvenile!  Our local guide was ecstatic to confirm local breeding of this endangered species, making a fantastic ending to a great day.

    
Gurney's Sugarbird with the Drakensberg Escarpment in the background; the view up Sani Pass (J. Engel)

18 Feb: Underberg to Wakkerstroom.  We needed to be at Xumeni forest before dawn for Orange Ground-Thrush, and sure enough one showed beautifully in the semi-darkness.  We then waited only a short while before one pair, then another, of the critically endangered Cape Parrots flew over our lookout point.  A walk in the surrounding scrub yielded our first Lazy Cisticola, while a stroll through the forest turned up a major surprise in the form of a glittering African Emerald Cuckoo.  We then went to a nearby field where the endangered Blue Swallows were nesting and watched a male briefly foraging.  We spent the middle of the day driving to Wakerstroom; upon arriving at the local wetlands Christian immediately screamed ‘Gray Phalaprope!’ and sure enough this rare vagrant was swimming briskly across the marsh, providing an all-too-rare South Africa tick for him.  A bit of strategy worked perfectly to lure a Red-chested Flufftail out for nice views of this incredibly secretive marsh dweller, but the calling African Rails wouldn’t show themselves.

19 Feb: Wakkerstroom.  We began this foggy morning with our first Golden Bishops for the trip, and were soon after looking for Red-winged Francolins, which never did show themselves.  Things soon picked up however, with the endemic Barrow’s  and Blue Korhaans, Orange-breasted Waxbill, and Brown-backed Honeyguide putting in star appearances.  We were then off larking, which did not disappoint.  With hardly any looking at all we had great looks at Pink-billed Lark from the road, then shortly afterwards the rare Botha’s Lark showed extremely well.  We had to work harder for Rudd’s Lark, but eventually got good views, along with a beautiful Montague’s Harrier in the same field.  We then went to look for another Wakkerstroom special, Yellow-breasted Pipit, again getting great looks at a rare bird right along the roadside.  All-in-all it was a great day, frequently punctuated by birds like Denham’s Bustard, Gray Crowned Crane, Southern Bald Ibis, Amur Falcon, and an abundance of various widows and bishops.


Red-headed Quelea working on its nest; Red-collared Widow, Red-backed Mannikin (J. Engel)

20 Feb: Wakkerstroom to Kruger National Park.  Our first priority this morning was Red-winged Francolin.  It tried to give us the runaround, but we eventually a cow flushed a covey on a distant hillside and we had nice scope looks.  After a great breakfast we were off to Kruger, stopping once for our first White-winged Widows of the trip.  Both the birds and the temperature heated up upon arrival to Kruger.  We quickly found several of our target species: Stierling’s Wren-Warbler, Brubru, Marico Flycatcher, Chinspot Batis, along with Lilac-breasted and European Rollers.  We then had a look around camp, where Christian somehow picked out a sleeping White-backed Night-Heron, a rare species we were certainly not expecting in the park.  We picked up several more typical birds as we walked around, like Gray Go-away-bird, Red-billed Hornbill, Natal Francolin, and another surprise, an African Pygmy Kingfisher.  A night drive was excellent, but more for mammals then birds.  Besides Fiery-necked Nightjar and Spotted Eagle-Owl, we had incredible views of serval, spotted hyena, white rhino, elephant, and others. 

21 Feb: Kruger National Park.  We spent the day driving around Kruger, one of the world’s great national parks.  Even from the car the birding is fantastic, and among the new species for the trip were all of our missing vultures, including Hooded, Lappet-faced and White-headed, African Hawk-Eagle, Gray-headed Bush-Shrike, White-crowned Plover, Brown-headed Parrot, Burchell’s Starling, Great Spotted Cuckoo, Southern Carmine Bee-eater, Pearl-spotted Owl, and Gray Tit-Flycatcher.  The big mammals that Kruger is famous for did not disappoint either, and we had fantastic views of lion, elephant, white rhino, giraffe, buffalo, hippo, wildebeest, and zebra, virtually all with youngsters.  After having great looks at an African Scops-Owl and Square-tailed Nightjar in camp, we left on a nightdrive.  We saw a few birds we had already seen, but saw some great mammals including a magnificent and bizarre springhare and a side-striped jackal.  


Amur Falcon; Dwarf Mongoose; Southern Bald Ibis (J. Engel)

22 Feb: Kruger to Misty Mountain.  We had a short list of birds to look for on our last morning in the great park, and we were lucky to find many of them.  Around the camp in the morning we found Burnt-necked Eremomela and Red-headed Weaver, and we watched a group of the fabulous Southern Ground Hornbills coming to have a drink in the river.  Working our way slowly towards the exit we found yet more new birds, including Levaillant’s and Jacobin Cuckoos, the inconspicous Olive-tree Warbler, Gray-rumped Swallow, Brown-crowned Tchagra, Shaft-tailed Wydah, Chestnut-backed Sparrowlark, and an elephant with absolutely enormous tusks.  Soon after leaving the park we found two more new birds: Southern White-crowned Shrike and Purple Roller.   Our next stop was the famous Taita Falcon eyrie.  After a brief wait we watched the pair of these diminutive falcons swoop in, and eventually we located one perched high on the cliff face for great scope looks.    The next morning we woke up early, had breakfast, and made our way to Joburg after an awesome and memorable trip.



Taita Falcon (C. Boix-Hinzen)


BIRD LIST. Taxonomy follows Roberts Birds of Southern Africa, better known as Roberts VII. H indicated heard only. Bold indicated Southern African endemic, italics indicates near-endemic.

  Roberts VII name Scientific name
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
17
18
19
20
21
22
23
24
25
26
27
28
29
30
31
32
33
34
35
36
37
38
39
40
41
42
43
44
45
46
47
48
49
50
51
52
53
54
55
56
57
58
59
60
61
62
63
64
65
66
67
68
69
70
71
72
73
74
75
76
77
78
79
80
81
82
83
84
85
86
87
88
89
90
91
92
93
94
95
96
97
98
99
100
101
102
103
104
105
106
107
108
109
110
111
112
113
114
115
116

117
118
119
120
121
122
123
124
125
126
127
128
129
130
131
132
133
134
135
136
137
138
139
140
141
142
143
144
145
146
147
148
149
150
151
152
153
154
155
156
157
158
159
160
161
162
163
164
165
166
167
168
169
170
171
172
173
174
175
176
177
178
179
180
181
182
183
184
185
186
187
188
189
190
191
192
193
194
195
196
197
198
199
200
201
202
203
204
205
206
207
208
209
210
211
212
213
214
215
216
217
218
219
220
221
222
223
224
225
226
227
228
229
230
231
232
233
234
235
236
237
238
239
240
241
242
243
244
245
246
247
248
249
250
251
252
253
254
255
256
257
258
259
260
261
262
263
264
265
266
267
268
269
270
271
272
273

274
275
276
277
278
279
280
281
282
283
284
285
286
287
288
289

290
291
292
293
294
295
296
297
298
299
300
301
302
303
304
305
306
307
308
309
310
311
312
313
314

315
316
317
318
319
320
321
322
323
324
325
326
327
328
329
330
331
332

333
334
335
336
337
338
339
340
341
342
343
344
345
346
347
348
349
350
351
352
353
354
355
356
357
358
359
360
361
362
363
364
365
366
367
368

369
370
371
372
373

374
375
376
377
378
379
380
381
382
383

384
385
386
387
388
389
390

391
392
393

394
395
396
397
398
399
400
401
402
403
404
405
406
407
408
409
410
411
412
413
414
415
416

417
418
419
420
421
422
423
424
425
426
427
428
429
430
431
432
433
434
435
436
437
438
439

440
441
442
443

444
445
446
447
448
449
450
451
452
453
454
455
456
457
458
459
460
461
462
463
464
465
466
467
468
469
470
471
472
473
474
475
476
477
478
479
480
481
482
483
484
485
486
487
488
489
490
491
492

493
494
495
496
497
498
499
500
501
502
503
504
505
506
507

508
509
510
511

Common Ostrich
Crested Francolin
Grey-winged Francolin
Red-winged Francolin
Cape Spurfowl
Natal Spurfowl
Red-necked Spurfowl
Swainson's Spurfowl
Common Quail
Crested Guineafowl
Helmeted Guineafowl
White-faced Duck
White-backed Duck
Maccoa Duck
Egyptian Goose
South African Shelduck
Spur-winged Goose
Comb Duck
African Pygmy-Goose
Cape Teal
African Black Duck
Yellow-billed Duck
Cape Shoveler
Red-billed Teal
Hottentot Teal
Southern Pochard
Scaly-throated Honeyguide
Greater Honeyguide
Brown-backed Honeybird
Red-throated Wryneck
Golden-tailed Woodpecker
Ground Woodpecker
Cardinal Woodpecker
Bearded Woodpecker
Olive Woodpecker
White-eared Barbet
Yellow-rumped Tinkerbird
Red-fronted Tinkerbird
Acacia Pied Barbet
Black-collared Barbet
Crested Barbet
Red-billed Hornbill
Southern Yellow-billed Hornbill
Crowned Hornbill
African Grey Hornbill
Trumpeter Hornbill
Southern Ground-Hornbill
African Hoopoe
Green Wood-Hoopoe
Common Scimitarbill
Narina Trogon
European Roller
Lilac-breasted Roller
Purple Roller
Half-collared Kingfisher
Malachite Kingfisher
African Pygmy-Kingfisher
Woodland Kingfisher
Brown-hooded Kingfisher
Giant Kingfisher
Pied Kingfisher
White-fronted Bee-eater
Blue-cheeked Bee-eater
European Bee-eater
Southern Carmine Bee-eater
White-backed Mousebird
Speckled Mousebird
Red-faced Mousebird
Jacobin Cuckoo
Levaillant's Cuckoo
Great Spotted Cuckoo
African Cuckoo
African Emerald Cuckoo
Diderick Cuckoo
Green Malkoha (H)
Burchell's Coucal
Cape Parrot
Brown-headed Parrot
African Palm-Swift
Alpine Swift
African Black Swift
Little Swift
Horus Swift
White-rumped Swift
Livingstone's Turaco
Knysna Turaco
Purple-crested Turaco
Barn Owl
African Scops-Owl
Spotted Eagle-Owl
African Wood-Owl
Pearl-spotted Owlet
Fiery-necked Nightjar
Square-tailed Nightjar
European Nightjar
Rock Dove
Speckled Pigeon
African Olive-Pigeon
Eastern Bronze-naped Pigeon
Lemon Dove
Laughing Dove
African Mourning Dove
Cape Turtle-Dove
Red-eyed Dove
Emerald-spotted Wood-Dove
Tambourine Dove
Namaqua Dove
African Green-Pigeon
Denham's Bustard
Ludwig's Bustard
Kori Bustard
Red-crested Korhaan (H)
Southern Black Korhaan
Northern Black Korhaan
Karoo Korhaan
Blue Korhaan

White-bellied Korhaan
Grey Crowned Crane
Blue Crane
Wattled Crane
African Finfoot
Red-chested Flufftail
African Rail (H)
Black Crake
African Purple Swamphen
Common Moorhen
Red-knobbed Coot
Namaqua Sandgrouse
African Snipe
Bar-tailed Godwit
Common Whimbrel
Marsh Sandpiper
Common Greenshank
Wood Sandpiper
Common Sandpiper
Sanderling
Little Stint
Curlew Sandpiper
Ruff
Red Phalarope
African Jacana
Lesser Jacana
Water Thick-knee
Spotted Thick-knee
African Black Oystercatcher
Black-winged Stilt
Grey Plover
Common Ringed Plover
Kittlitz's Plover
Three-banded Plover
Chestnut-banded Plover
White-fronted Plover
Blacksmith Lapwing
White-crowned Lapwing
African Wattled Lapwing
Senegal Lapwing
Black-winged Lapwing
Crowned Lapwing
Double-banded Courser
Collared Pratincole
Kelp Gull
Grey-headed Gull
Hartlaub's Gull
Caspian Tern
Swift Tern
Sandwich Tern
Common Tern
Whiskered Tern
White-winged Tern
Osprey
African Cuckoo Hawk
European Honey-Buzzard
Black-shouldered Kite
Yellow-billed Kite
African Fish-Eagle
Palm-nut Vulture
Bearded Vulture
Hooded Vulture
White-backed Vulture
Cape Vulture
Lappet-faced Vulture
White-headed Vulture
Black-chested Snake-Eagle
Brown Snake-Eagle
Southern Banded Snake-Eagle
Bateleur
African Marsh-Harrier
Black Harrier
Pallid Harrier
Montagu's Harrier
African Harrier-Hawk
Southern Pale Chanting Goshawk
Little Sparrowhawk
Black Sparrowhawk
Steppe Buzzard
Forest Buzzard
Jackal Buzzard
Tawny Eagle
Lesser Spotted Eagle
Verreauxs' Eagle
African Hawk-Eagle
Booted Eagle
Wahlberg's Eagle
Martial Eagle
Long-crested Eagle
African Crowned Eagle (H)
Secretarybird
Pygmy Falcon
Rock Kestrel
Greater Kestrel
Amur Falcon
Lanner Falcon
Peregrine Falcon
Taita Falcon
Little Grebe
Great Crested Grebe
Cape Gannet
African Darter
Reed Cormorant
Crowned Cormorant
White-breasted Cormorant
Bank Cormorant
Cape Cormorant
Little Egret
Yellow-billed Egret
Great Egret
Grey Heron
Black-headed Heron
Goliath Heron
Purple Heron
Cattle Egret
Squacco Heron
Green-backed Heron
Black-crowned Night-Heron
White-backed Night-Heron
Hamerkop
Greater Flamingo
Glossy Ibis
Hadeda Ibis
Southern Bald Ibis
African Sacred Ibis
African Spoonbill
Great White Pelican
Pink-backed Pelican
Yellow-billed Stork
Black Stork
Woolly-necked Stork
White Stork
Saddle-billed Stork
Marabou Stork
African Penguin
White-chinned Petrel
Cory's Shearwater
Sooty Shearwater
Eurasian Golden Oriole
Black-headed Oriole
Square-tailed Drongo
Fork-tailed Drongo
Blue-mantled Crested-Flycatcher
African Paradise-Flycatcher
Brubru
Black-backed Puffback
Black-crowned Tchagra
Brown-crowned Tchagra
Southern Boubou
Bokmakierie
Orange-breasted Bush-Shrike
Olive Bush-Shrike
Gorgeous Bush-Shrike
Grey-headed Bush-Shrike
White-crested Helmet-Shrike
Cape Batis
Woodwards' Batis
Chinspot Batis
Pririt Batis
Black-throated Wattle-eye
House Crow
Cape Crow
Pied Crow
White-necked Raven
Red-backed Shrike
Lesser Grey Shrike
Common Fiscal
Magpie Shrike
Southern White-crowned Shrike
Grey Cuckooshrike
Black Cuckooshrike
Cape Rock-jumper
Drakensberg Rock-jumper

Southern Black Tit
Grey Tit
Brown-throated Martin
Banded Martin
Grey-rumped Swallow
Barn Swallow
White-throated Swallow
Wire-tailed Swallow
Blue Swallow
Pearl-breasted Swallow
Greater Striped Swallow
Lesser Striped Swallow
Red-breasted Swallow
South African Cliff-Swallow
Rock Martin
Black Saw-wing
Dark-capped Bulbul
African Red-eyed Bulbul
Cape Bulbul
Sombre Greenbul
Yellow-bellied Greenbul
Terrestrial Brownbul
Fairy Flycatcher
Cape Grassbird

Victorin's Warbler
Long-billed Crombec
Yellow-bellied Eremomela
Karoo Eremomela
Burnt-necked Eremomela
Broad-tailed Warbler
Little Rush-Warbler
Knysna Warbler
Barratt's Warbler
African Reed-Warbler
Lesser Swamp-Warbler
Olive-tree Warbler
Icterine Warbler
Dark-capped Yellow Warbler
Yellow-throated Woodland-Warbler
Willow Warbler
Arrow-marked Babbler
Bush Blackcap
Layard's Tit-Babbler

Chestnut-vented Tit-Babbler
Garden Warbler
African Yellow White-eye
Cape White-eye
Red-faced Cisticola
Lazy Cisticola
Rattling Cisticola
Grey-backed Cisticola
Wailing Cisticola
Rufous-winged Cisticola
Levaillant's Cisticola
Croaking Cisticola
Neddicky
Zitting Cisticola
Desert Cisticola
Cloud Cisticola
Pale-crowned Cisticola
Wing-snapping Cisticola
Tawny-flanked Prinia
Black-chested Prinia
Karoo Prinia
Drakensberg Prinia
Namaqua Warbler
Rufous-eared Warbler

Bar-throated Apalis
Yellow-breasted Apalis
Rudd's Apalis
Green-backed Camaroptera
Stierling's Wren-Warbler
Cinnamon-breasted Warbler
Rufous-naped Lark
Eastern Clapper Lark
Rudd's Lark
Sabota Lark
Red Lark
Karoo Lark

Spike-heeled Lark
Agulhas Long-billed Lark
Eastern Long-billed Lark
Karoo Long-billed Lark
Black-eared Sparrowlark

Chestnut-backed Sparrowlark
Grey-backed Sparrowlark
Red-capped Lark
Stark's Lark
Pink-billed Lark
Botha's Lark
Sclater's Lark
Large-billed Lark
Cape Rock-Thrush
Sentinel Rock-Thrush

Short-toed Rock-Thrush
Orange Ground-Thrush
Spotted Ground-Thrush
Groundscraper Thrush
Kurrichane Thrush
Olive Thrush
Karoo Thrush

Pale Flycatcher
Chat Flycatcher
Marico Flycatcher

Southern Black Flycatcher
Fiscal Flycatcher
Spotted Flycatcher
African Dusky Flycatcher
Ashy Flycatcher
Grey Tit-Flycatcher
White-starred Robin
Cape Robin-Chat
White-throated Robin-Chat
White-browed Robin-Chat
Red-capped Robin-Chat
Chorister Robin-Chat
Bearded Scrub-Robin
Brown Scrub-Robin
White-browed Scrub-Robin
Karoo Scrub-Robin
African Stonechat
Buff-streaked Chat
Mountain Wheatear
Capped Wheatear
Sickle-winged Chat
Karoo Chat
Tractrac Chat

Familiar Chat
Ant-eating Chat
Pale-winged Starling
Red-winged Starling
Black-bellied Starling
Cape Glossy Starling
Greater Blue-eared Starling
Burchell's Starling
Violet-backed Starling
Pied Starling
Wattled Starling
Common Starling
Common Myna
Red-billed Oxpecker
Orange-breasted Sunbird
Olive Sunbird
Grey Sunbird
Amethyst Sunbird
Scarlet-chested Sunbird
Malachite Sunbird
Collared Sunbird
Southern Double-collared Sunbird
Greater Double-collared Sunbird

White-bellied Sunbird
Marico Sunbird
Gurney's Sugarbird
Cape Sugarbird

Red-billed Buffalo-Weaver
Sociable Weaver
Lesser Masked-Weaver
Spectacled Weaver
Cape Weaver
Yellow Weaver
Southern Brown-throated Weaver
Southern Masked-Weaver
Village Weaver
Dark-backed Weaver
Red-headed Weaver
Red-headed Quelea
Red-billed Quelea
Yellow-crowned Bishop
Southern Red Bishop
Yellow Bishop
Fan-tailed Widowbird
White-winged Widowbird
Red-collared Widowbird
Long-tailed Widowbird
Thick-billed Weaver
Orange-breasted Waxbill
African Quailfinch
Yellow-bellied Waxbill
Swee Waxbill
Green Twinspot (H)
Grey Waxbill
Common Waxbill
Blue Waxbill
Pink-throated Twinspot (H)
Green-winged Pytilia
African Firefinch
Jameson's Firefinch
Bronze Mannikin
Red-backed Mannikin
Pin-tailed Whydah
Long-tailed Paradise-Whydah
Shaft-tailed Whydah
Dusky Indigobird
House Sparrow
Cape Sparrow
Southern Grey-headed Sparrow
Yellow-throated Petronia
African Pied Wagtail
Cape Wagtail
Mountain Wagtail
Yellow-throated Longclaw
Cape Longclaw
Yellow-breasted Pipit

African Rock Pipit
African Pipit
Mountain Pipit
Long-billed Pipit
Cape Canary
Yellow-fronted Canary
Black-throated Canary
Forest Canary
Yellow Canary
Brimstone Canary
White-throated Canary
Protea Seedeater
Streaky-headed Seedeater
Cape Siskin
Drakensberg Siskin

Lark-like Bunting
Cinnamon-breasted Bunting
Cape Bunting
Golden-breasted Bunting

Struthio camelus
Dendroperdix sephaena
Scleroptila africanus
Scleroptila levaillantii
Pternistis capensis
Pternistis natalensis
Pternistis afer
Pternistis swainsonii
Coturnix coturnix
Guttera edouardi
Numida meleagris
Dendrocygna viduata
Thalassornis leuconotus
Oxyura maccoa
Alopochen aegyptiaca
Tadorna cana
Plectropterus gambensis
Sarkidiornis melanotos
Nettapus auritus
Anas capensis
Anas sparsa
Anas undulata
Anas smithii
Anas erythrorhyncha
Anas hottentota
Netta erythrophthalma
Indicator variegatus
Indicator indicator
Prodotiscus regulus
Jynx ruficollis
Campethera abingoni
Geocolaptes olivaceus
Dendropicos fuscescens
Dendropicos namaquus
Dendropicos griseocephalus
Stactolaema leucotis
Pogoniulus bilineatus
Pogoniulus pusillus
Tricholaema leucomelas
Lybius torquatus
Trachyphonus vaillantii
Tockus erythrorhynchus
Tockus leucomelas
Tockus alboterminatus
Tockus nasutus
Bycanistes bucinator
Bucorvus leadbeateri
Upupa africana
Phoeniculus purpureus
Rhinopomastus cyanomelas
Apaloderma narina
Coracias garrulus
Coracias caudatus
Coracias naevius
Alcedo semitorquata
Alcedo cristata
Ispidina picta
Halcyon senegalensis
Halcyon albiventris
Megaceryle maximus
Ceryle rudis
Merops bullockoides
Merops persicus
Merops apiaster
Merops nubicoides
Colius colius
Colius striatus
Urocolius indicus
Clamator jacobinus
Clamator levaillantii
Clamator glandarius
Cuculus gularis
Chrysococcyx cupreus
Chrysococcyx caprius
Ceuthmochares aereus
Centropus burchellii
Poicephalus robustus
Poicephalus cryptoxanthus
Cypsiurus parvus
Tachymarptis melba
Apus barbatus
Apus affinis
Apus horus
Apus caffer
Tauraco livingstonii
Tauraco corythaix
Gallirex porphyreolophus
Tyto alba
Otus senegalensis
Bubo africanus
Strix woodfordii
Glaucidium perlatum
Caprimulgus pectoralis
Caprimulgus fossii
Caprimulgus europaeus
Columba livia
Columba guinea
Columba arquatrix
Columba delegorguei
Aplopelia larvata
Streptopelia senegalensis
Streptopelia decipiens
Streptopelia capicola
Streptopelia semitorquata
Turtur chalcospilos
Turtur tympanistria
Oena capensis
Treron calvus
Neotis denhami
Neotis ludwigii
Ardeotis kori
Lophotis ruficrista
Afrotis afra
Afrotis afraoides
Eupodotis vigorsii
Eupodotis caerulescens
Eupodotis senegalensis

Balearica regulorum
Anthropoides paradiseus
Bugeranus carunculatus
Podica senegalensis
Sarothrura rufa
Rallus caerulescens
Amaurornis flavirostris
Porphyrio madagascariensis
Gallinula chloropus
Fulica cristata
Pterocles namaqua
Gallinago nigripennis
Limosa lapponica
Numenius phaeopus
Tringa stagnatilis
Tringa nebularia
Tringa glareola
Actitis hypoleucos
Calidris alba
Calidris minuta
Calidris ferruginea
Philomachus pugnax
Phalaropus fulicaria
Actophilornis africanus
Microparra capensis
Burhinus vermiculatus
Burhinus capensis
Haematopus moquini
Himantopus himantopus
Pluvialis squatarola
Charadrius hiaticula
Charadrius pecuarius
Charadrius tricollaris
Charadrius pallidus
Charadrius marginatus
Vanellus armatus
Vanellus albiceps
Vanellus senegallus
Vanellus lugubris
Vanellus melanopterus
Vanellus coronatus
Rhinoptilus africanus
Glareola pratincola
Larus dominicanus
Larus cirrocephalus
Larus hartlaubii
Sterna caspia
Sterna bergii
Sterna sandvicensis
Sterna hirundo
Chlidonias hybrida
Chlidonias leucopterus
Pandion haliaetus
Aviceda cuculoides
Pernis apivorus
Elanus caeruleus
Milvus aegyptus
Haliaeetus vocifer
Gypohierax angolensis
Gypaetus barbatus
Necrosyrtes monachus
Gyps africanus
Gyps coprotheres
Torgos tracheliotus
Trigonoceps occipitalis
Circaetus pectoralis
Circaetus cinereus
Circaetus fasciolatus
Terathopius ecaudatus
Circus ranivorus
Circus maurus
Circus macrourus
Circus pygargus
Polyboroides typus
Melierax canorus
Accipiter minullus
Accipiter melanoleucus
Buteo vulpinus
Buteo trizonatus
Buteo rufofuscus
Aquila rapax
Aquila pomarina
Aquila verreauxii
Aquila spilogaster
Aquila pennatus
Aquila wahlbergi
Polemaetus bellicosus
Lophaetus occipitalis
Stephanoaetus coronatus
Sagittarius serpentarius
Polihierax semitorquatus
Falco rupicolus
Falco rupicoloides
Falco amurensis
Falco biarmicus
Falco peregrinus
Falco fasciinucha
Tachybaptus ruficollis
Podiceps cristatus
Morus capensis
Anhinga rufa
Phalacrocorax africanus
Phalacrocorax coronatus
Phalacrocorax lucidus
Phalacrocorax neglectus
Phalacrocorax capensis
Egretta garzetta
Egretta intermedia
Egretta alba
Ardea cinerea
Ardea melanocephala
Ardea goliath
Ardea purpurea
Bubulcus ibis
Ardeola ralloides
Butorides striata
Nycticorax nycticorax
Gorsachius leuconotus
Scopus umbretta
Phoenicopterus ruber
Plegadis falcinellus
Bostrychia hagedash
Geronticus calvus
Threskiornis aethiopicus
Platalea alba
Pelecanus onocrotalus
Pelecanus rufescens
Mycteria ibis
Ciconia nigra
Ciconia episcopus
Ciconia ciconia
Ephippiorhynchus senegalensis
Leptoptilos crumeniferus
Spheniscus demersus
Procellaria aequinoctialis
Calonectris diomedea
Puffinus griseus
Oriolus oriolus
Oriolus larvatus
Dicrurus ludwigii
Dicrurus adsimilis
Trochocercus cyanomelas
Terpsiphone viridis
Nilaus afer
Dryoscopus cubla
Tchagra senegalus
Tchagra australis
Laniarius ferrugineus
Telophorus zeylonus
Telophorus sulfureopectus
Telophorus olivaceus
Telophorus viridis
Malaconotus blanchoti
Prionops plumatus
Batis capensis
Batis fratrum
Batis molitor
Batis pririt
Platysteira peltata
Corvus splendens
Corvus capensis
Corvus albus
Corvus albicollis
Lanius collurio
Lanius minor
Lanius collaris
Corvinella melanoleuca
Eurocephalus anguitimens
Coracina caesia
Campephaga flava
Chaetops frenatus
Chaetops aurantius

Parus niger
Parus afer
Riparia paludicola
Riparia cincta
Pseudhirundo griseopyga
Hirundo rustica
Hirundo albigularis
Hirundo smithii
Hirundo atrocaerulea
Hirundo dimidiata
Hirundo cucullata
Hirundo abyssinica
Hirundo semirufa
Hirundo spilodera
Hirundo fuligula
Psalidoprocne holomelaena
Pycnonotus tricolor
Pycnonotus nigricans
Pycnonotus capensis
Andropadus importunus
Chlorocichla flaviventris
Phyllastrephus terrestris
Stenostira scita
Sphenoeacus afer
Cryptillas victorini

Sylvietta rufescens
Eremomela icteropygialis
Eremomela gregalis
Eremomela usticollis
Schoenicola brevirostris
Bradypterus baboecala
Bradypterus sylvaticus
Bradypterus barratti
Acrocephalus baeticatus
Acrocephalus gracilirostris
Hippolais olivetorum
Hippolais icterina
Chloropeta natalensis
Phylloscopus ruficapilla
Phylloscopus trochilus
Turdoides jardineii
Lioptilus nigricapillus
Parisoma layardi

Parisoma subcaeruleum
Sylvia borin
Zosterops senegalensis
Zosterops virens
Cisticola erythrops
Cisticola aberrans
Cisticola chiniana
Cisticola subruficapilla
Cisticola lais
Cisticola galactotes
Cisticola tinniens
Cisticola natalensis
Cisticola fulvicapilla
Cisticola juncidis
Cisticola aridulus
Cisticola textrix
Cisticola cinnamomeus
Cisticola ayresii
Prinia subflava
Prinia flavicans
Prinia maculosa
Prinia hypoxantha
Phragmacia substriata
Malcorus pectoralis

Apalis thoracica
Apalis flavida
Apalis ruddi
Camaroptera brachyura
Calamonastes stierlingi
Euryptila subcinnamomea
Mirafra africana
Mirafra fasciolata
Heteromirafra ruddi
Calendulauda sabota
Calendulauda burra
Calendulauda albescens

Chersomanes albofasciata
Certhilauda brevirostris
Certhilauda semitorquata

Certhilauda subcoronata
Eremopterix australis

Eremopterix leucotis
Eremopterix verticalis
Calandrella cinerea
Spizocorys starki
Spizocorys conirostris
Spizocorys fringillaris
Spizocorys sclateri
Galerida magnirostris
Monticola rupestris
Monticola explorator

Monticola brevipes
Zoothera gurneyi
Zoothera guttata
Psophocichla litsitsirupa
Turdus libonyanus
Turdus olivaceus
Turdus smithi

Bradornis pallidus
Bradornis infuscatus
Bradornis mariquensis
Melaenornis pammelaina
Sigelus silens
Muscicapa striata
Muscicapa adusta
Muscicapa caerulescens
Myioparus plumbeus
Pogonocichla stellata
Cossypha caffra
Cossypha humeralis
Cossypha heuglini
Cossypha natalensis
Cossypha dichroa
Cercotrichas quadrivirgata
Cercotrichas signata
Cercotrichas leucophrys
Cercotrichas coryphoeus
Saxicola torquatus
Oenanthe bifasciata
Oenanthe monticola
Oenanthe pileata
Cercomela sinuata
Cercomela schlegelii
Cercomela tractrac
Cercomela familiaris
Myrmecocichla formicivora
Onychognathus nabouroup
Onychognathus morio
Lamprotornis corruscus
Lamprotornis nitens
Lamprotornis chalybaeus
Lamprotornis australis
Cinnyricinclus leucogaster
Spreo bicolor
Creatophora cinerea
Sturnus vulgaris
Acridotheres tristis
Buphagus erythrorhynchus
Anthobaphes violacea
Cyanomitra olivacea
Cyanomitra veroxii
Chalcomitra amethystina
Chalcomitra senegalensis
Nectarinia famosa
Hedydipna collaris
Cinnyris chalybeus
Cinnyris afer

Cinnyris talatala
Cinnyris mariquensis
Promerops gurneyi
Promerops cafer

Bubalornis niger
Philetairus socius
Ploceus intermedius
Ploceus ocularis
Ploceus capensis
Ploceus subaureus
Ploceus xanthopterus
Ploceus velatus
Ploceus cucullatus
Ploceus bicolor
Anaplectes melanotis
Quelea erythrops
Quelea quelea
Euplectes afer
Euplectes orix
Euplectes capensis
Euplectes axillaris
Euplectes albonotatus
Euplectes ardens
Euplectes progne
Amblyospiza albifrons
Amandava subflava
Ortygospiza atricollis
Coccopygia quartinia
Coccopygia melanotis
Mandingoa nitidula
Estrilda perreini
Estrilda astrild
Uraeginthus angolensis
Hypargos margaritatus
Pytilia melba
Lagonosticta rubricata
Lagonosticta rhodopareia
Spermestes cucullatus
Spermestes bicolor
Vidua macroura
Vidua paradisaea
Vidua regia
Vidua funerea
Passer domesticus
Passer melanurus
Passer diffusus
Petronia superciliaris
Motacilla aguimp
Motacilla capensis
Motacilla clara
Macronyx croceus
Macronyx capensis
Anthus chloris

Anthus crenatus
Anthus cinnamomeus
Anthus hoeschi
Anthus similis
Serinus canicollis
Crithagra mozambicus
Crithagra atrogularis
Crithagra scotops
Crithagra flaviventris
Crithagra sulphuratus
Crithagra albogularis
Crithagra leucopterus
Crithagra gularis
Crithagra totta
Crithagra symonsi

Emberiza impetuani
Emberiza tahapisi
Emberiza capensis
Emberiza flaviventris


MAMMAL LIST

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Chacma Baboon
Vervet Monkey
Samango Monkey
Scrub Hare
Tree Squirrel
Springhare
Striped Mouse
Slogget's Rat
Striped Polecat
Banded Mongoose
Small Grey Mongoose
Dwarf Mongoose
Yellow Mongoose
Suricate (Meerkat)
Smallspotted Genet
Largespotted Genet
Civet
Spotted Hyena
Serval
Lion
Elephant
Rock Dassie
Cape Mountain Zebra
Burchell's Zebra
White Rhino
Warthog
Hippopotamus
Giraffe
Buffalo
Eland
Kudu
Nyala
Bushbuck
Waterbuck
Reedbuck
Mountain Reedbuck
Grey Rhebok
Blue Wildebeest
Red Haartebeest
Bontebok
Blesbok
Impala
Springbok
Klipspringer
Steenbok
Oribi
Red Duiker
Blue Duiker
Common Duiker
Cape Fur Seal

Papio ursinus
Cercopithecus aethiops
Cercopithecus mitis
Lepus saxatilis
Paraxerus cepapi
Pedetes capensis
Rhabdomys pumilio
Otomys sloggetti
Ictonyx striatus
Mungos mungo
Galerella pulverulenta
Helogale parvula
Cynictis penicillata
Suricata suricatta
Genetta genetta
Genetta tigrina
Civettictis civetta
Crocuta crocuta
Felis serval
Panthera leo
Loxodonta africana
Procavia capensis
Equus zebra
Equus burchellii
Ceratotherium simum
Phacochoerus aethiopicus
Hippopotamus amphibius
Giraffa camelopardalis
Syncerus caffer
Taurotragus oryx
Tragelaphus strepsiceros
Tragelaphus angasii
Tragelaphus scriptus
Kobus ellipsiprymnus
Redunca fulvorufula
Redunca arundinum
Pelea capreolus
Connochaetes taurinus
Alcelaphus buselaphus
Damaliscus dorcas
Damaliscus phillipsi
Aepyceros melampus
Antidorcas marsuplialis
Oreotragus oreotragus
Raphicerus campestris
Ourebia ourebi
Cephalophus natalensis
Philantomba monticola
Sylvicapra grimmia
Arctocephalus pusillus