Part 3 of “Birdwatching in Malaysia” where I saw 300 bird species in 17 days by Mat Wilson
Day 11 of Birdwatching in Malaysia (13th March) – Superb Sunday
We decided to go off down the waterfall road as recent reports of sighting along it had been quite encouraging. Stopped at the dump and watched the flies rising in swarms off the rotting garbage.
Really good views had of a Verditer flycatcher sitting on an upturned dustbin lid amongst the rubbish.
As we were leaving Mr. Durai arrived with a small group, looking for the resident Blyth’s Hawk-Eagle.
We set off down the waterfall road and stopped on the first big ‘S’ bend and were immediately awarded with stunning views of a pair of Red-headed Trogon at one point only about 20 yards away collecting moss off a telegraph pole.
We drove on down a few hundred yards and parked the car and just drifted down the road. Good looks at Banded Kingfisher, and few small bird waves.
Called in at the new golf-club for tea (RM7 a cup!!). this place looks like it has potential as all the fairways and greens are cut into the rain forest, although some of the surrounding slopes have been severely denuded by tree felling, however, I don’t think that they would welcome hoards of birders tramping about the place.
We wondered if we paid out green fees and walked around as though we were playing golf with the telescope on its tripod hidden in a golf bag, if we would be asked to leave. Next time maybe.
We walked back up the road from the waterfall car park and caught a fleeting glimpse of a sandy brown bird with a big fanned tail which was completely tipped with white and could only have been a White-hooded Babbler (a better look would have been appreciated), and a really good look at Slaty-backed Forktail’s on the road. We also had fleeting glimpses of a small blue flycatcher but it’s identity remained a mystery.
Met up with Tim and Katie for lunch then swanned around the Telekom Loop without much success (too hot), and then tried our luck at the top of the Bishop’s trail and were rewarded with a superb 24 species bird wave including a first look at Long-tailed Broadbill, a bird that eluded us last time we came.
Day 12 of Birdwatching in Malaysia (14th March).
Foggy up at the top of the hill so we set off down the waterfall road again and parked up at the car park at the bottom. Searching for a Yellow-bellied Prinia, in the grass opposite the car park, we managed to find a Lanceolated Warbler which responded very well to pishing to a point where it was less than a meter away at one point.
A walk up the road produced good views of Banded Broadbill, Silver Breasted Broadbill, Black-bellied Malkoha, and Red-headed Trogon, but very little else.
We headed back up the hill once is was obvious that the fog had lifted, and did the Hemmant train from the mosque end and were no more that 10 yards into the trail before the first bird wave came sweeping through.
Superb views of Rufous-browed Flycatcher, as well as Speckled Piculet. Further along the trail we managed to find Large hawk-Cuckoo which although skulky in nature provided some good views, Chestnut-crowned Laughingthrush, White-tailed Robin, Large Niltava, and Buff-breasted Babbler.
Lunch at the Roti Channai restaurant at the Punkak Inn again (habit forming).
Spent the afternoon, drifting around the ends of various trails before finally tracking down the Malaysian Whistling Thrush in the woods above the golf course on Valley Road.
Heavy rain from 17:00 onwards curtailed the day’s activities.
Day 13 of Birdwatching in Malaysia (15th March)
Much the same as yesterday. A foggy start forced us down the waterfall road and birding was slow, but we did manage to get a good look at the blue flycatcher from two days previous and ID’d it as a Hill Blue.
Apart from a pair of displaying Pygmy-blue Flycatchers on the Hemmant trail, birding was very slow until we stopped half way along the Hemmant train surrounded by a bird wave and watched in awe as a Japanese Paradise Flycatcher, in perfect condition with gorgeous plum coloured tail streamers danced around in the trees in front of us. The bird of the holiday so far for both of us.
Afternoon on the Telekom Loop was tedious and boring with very little to show for out efforts, apart from a group of Sultan Tits rollicking through the forest below the radio towers.
Day 14 of Birdwatching in Malaysia (16th March)
Yet another foggy morning on the hill so we headed down old road and I was dropped off at a point 3 km’s down and started to walk down, in order to meet Carl and John coming up the hill, having parked at the Gap resthouse. Very little to be seen apart from one small wave with a Rufous Piculet amongst others, and good views of Mountain Imperial Pigeon in a tree (made a change from see their under sides at 40 mph).
I met up with the other two strolling along at a point 2.3 km’s up the road at the forestry trail. On the way up they had managed to find a pair of nesting Silver-breasted Broadbills which we stopped and photographed on the way back.
Of note on the way down was my first sighting of a Collared Owlet, albeit a brief one as it plummeted off it’s perch and down into the forest below the road.
We had sandwiches at the Gap, and then drifted down the hill towards Kota Kubu Bahru, before driving to FRIM for another wander about. Apart from a brief view of Finny swimming about on the pond and nice views of a Common Kingfisher again, it was reasonably quiet at the pond, until the Straw-headed Bulbuls started calling from the right hand side in the tall trees.
We walked about a bit and eventually manage to collar them in trees beside the school playground where very good views were obtained.
Took Carl into KL in order to catch a train to the airport before heading for out Hotel at Petaling Jaya.
Day 15 of Birdwatching in Malaysia (17th March)
We had arranged to meet Banard Lau at the hotel at 7 am. He guided us through the traffic chaos that is KL in the morning rush hour and we reached Taman Rimba Ampang where we went for stroll along the road through the park to the far end where we camped out by the river for an while opposite a very busy fruiting tree that was a real bird magnet.
There was a constant procession of birds through the tree and in the surrounding forest. We had really good views of a pair of Helmeted Hornbill flying across the valley. The fruiting tree produced Blue-and-White Flycatcher, Forest Wagtail, Blue-crowned Hanging Parrot, Blue-eared Kingfisher, Large Wood Shrike, Sultan Tit, Finsch’s Bulbul, Jambu Fruit-Dove.
The walk back out revealed Thick-billed Flower-pecker, Rufescent Prinia and Yellow-rumped Flycatcher.
From Ampang we drove to Pasoh Forest Reserve via a twisty cross country route and arrived at Simpang Pertang where we diverted to look for Lesser Tree Ducks on the fish farm ponds but we were unable to locate them despite the locals confirming that there was a big flock around the area.
Despite having organised the trip to Pasoh through the offices at FRIM, we were not expected but once the relevant paperwork was produced there were no further problems. We even managed to negotiate custody of the padlock to the front gate in order to prevent being locked in for the night.
The heat at Pasoh was oppressive and our day of birdwatching in Malaysia was very slow mainly due to the enclosed nature of the forest. We never managed to get into the heart of the reserve as we arrived quite late, but given the heat I think that was a good thing.
We retired to the accommodation block area and birded around the huts. As the sun set there were several Blue-rumped parrots flying over (identified by their red armpits), and a single Black Hornbill, and a pair of Ruddy-backed Kingfishers of note.
Once dark we started to spot light and almost immediately found a Barred Eagle Owl which flew into the arboretum and disappeared, and that was it. There was nothing else seen or heard which was a shame as I had heard that the reserve was excellent for nocturnal bird.
I think in hind sight we should have planned to stay locally, and stayed a lot later and not to have worried about the long drive back to KL, which saw us back into the hotel at about 23.00.
Resources available through Birding Planet
Day 16 of Birdwatching in Malaysia (18th March)
We decided to day to go to Hulu Langat and managed to negotiate the traffic without too many traumas or wrong turns. As soon as we arrived and stopped out of the car we managed to locate a Red-naped trogon but views were very brief. The other target bird we had hoped to see was Dusky Broadbills, but they refused to show although we did think we heard them. I managed a good look at a stunning Grey-headed Babbler before if disappeared into the undergrowth. A stunning chestnut and grey bird with a beady yellow eye.
We crossed over to the next valley (Sungai Chonkak) and walked around the park and found a good selection of bulbul’s in a fruiting tree adjacent to the football pitch but not a lot else of note. Back to the hotel for an early dinner. There was no sign of the reported Dusky Broadbills at the top campsite (maybe too late in the day).
Day 17 of Birdwatching in Malaysia (19th March)
We should have been flying home today but had managed to extend the holiday by a day by re-jigging the flight home for the 20th. We decided to make a real day of it and decided to driver to 200+kms to the Sungai Balang paddyfields to see if we could find the Steppe eagle reported to have been seen within the last few weeks.
We set off early and reached SB about 10.30. It was a very hot day and the Black Kites and Adjutant storks were circling high over the fields on the thermals. We criss-crossed the area and found a really good selection of birds including White-winged Black terns, a single Shrenck’s Bittern, a Booted Eagle and two Steppe Eagle, making the long trip worthwhile.
Back to the hotel to pack and have dinner.
Day 18 of Birdwatching in Malaysia (20th March)
Up early and drove to the airport hoping to beat the expected traffic jams for the FI race at Sepang later that day. We dumped the car in the drop off zone, walked up to the departure desks to be shown that the flight was not expected to leave until 14.30, some 3 hours late.
We went straight down to the car rental desk and were allowed to have the car back for 3 hours so we headed off for the coast at Tumbok. The first stop we made at Batu Laut was just to look at the sands more in hope than anything, as the tide was out. There was one solitary bird near the waterline which turned out to be a Nordmann’s Greenshank, a bird we had both hoped to see, so it finished the holiday off nicely.
At Tumbok there were a large number of terns and waders on the beach and the pond at the ‘Romantic Beach restaurant’ produced a Cimmanon and a yellow Bittern and a Pond Heron but no Black bittern this time.
Managed to get back to the airport without major problems despite a lot more traffic heading for the FI circuit. The flight was then further delayed as it was deemed the fly past at the Grand prix was more important than an international Flight to London and they closed the air space around the airport until the fly past was completed. Madness!!
Arrived home to a cold and wet UK having had a wonderful time of birdwatching in Malaysia.
About by Mat Wilson, who is a member of the Birding Planet Facebook group: I started bird watching in Canada in 1977, when my dad, who was a pilot in the RAF, was posted out to CFB Trenton in Ontario, as an exchange posting with the Canadian Air Force. I was fascinated by all the different species that were around and bought my first bird book when we moved out there for 3 years.
This series was about birdwatching in Malaysia, but I have also birded in Canada , USA, Malaysia , Bali, Thailand, Australia, New Zealand, Cook Islands, Spain, Greece, and of course the UK and Ireland. I suffer from several illnesses which restrict my travel now, so I’m confined to what are deemed to be safe countries (that is, not tropical), as my immune system is compromised.
Still I’ve managed to see over 350 species in the UK since I re-started birding in the UK. My favourite birding location in the world, has to be Fraser’s Hill in Malaysia.
Would you like to have your birding story published? Contact Birding Planet here.
By the end of our birdwatching in Malaysia my complete bird list looked like this:
|1||Grey Heron (Ardea cinerea)|
|2||Purple Heron (Ardea purpurea)|
|3||Striated Heron (Butorides striatus) [Little Heron]|
|4||Chinese Pond-Heron (Ardeola bacchus)|
|5||Cattle Egret (Bubulcus ibis)|
|6||Plumed Egret (Egretta intermedia) [Intermediate Egret]|
|7||Little Egret (Egretta garzetta)|
|8||Great Egret (Casmerodius albus)|
|9||Yellow Bittern (Ixobrychus eurhythmus)|
|10||Schrenck’s Bittern (Ixobrychus eurhythmus)|
|11||Cinnamon Bittern (Ixobrychus cinnamomeus)|
|12||Black Bittern (Dupetor flavicollis)|
|13||Painted Stork (Mycteria leuchocephela)|
|14||Lesser Adjutant (Leptoptilos javanicus)|
|15||Black Baza (Aviceda leuphotes)|
|16||Crested Honey-buzzard (Pernis ptilorhyncus)|
|17||Black-shouldered Kite (Elanus caeruleus)|
|18||Black Kite (Milvus migrans)|
|19||Brahminy Kite (Haliastur indus)|
|20||White-bellied Sea-Eagle (Haliaeetus leucogaster)|
|21||Crested Serpent-Eagle (Spilornis cheela)|
|22||Eastern Marsh Harrier (Circus spilonotus)|
|23||Northern (Hen) Harrier (Circus cyaneus)|
|24||Japanese Sparrowhawk (Accipiter gularis)|
|25||Black Eagle (Ictinaetus malayensis)|
|26||Steppe Eagle (Aquila nipalensis)|
|27||Booted Eagle (Hieraaetus pennatus)|
|28||Changeable Hawk-Eagle (Spizaetus cirrhatus)|
|29||Blyth’s Hawk-Eagle (Spizaetus alboniger)|
|30||Wallace’s Hawk-Eagle (Spizaetus nanus)|
|31||Peregrine Falcon (Falco peregrinus)|
|32||Ferruginous Wood-Partridge (Caloperdix oculea)|
|33||Red Junglefowl (Gallus gallus)|
|34||White-breasted Waterhen (Amaurornis phoenicurus)|
|35||Common Moorhen (Gallinula chloropus)|
|36||Purple Swamphen (Porphyrio porphyrio)|
|37||Masked Finfoot (Heliopais personata)|
|38||Red-wattled Lapwing (Vanellus indicus)|
|39||Grey Plover (Pluvialis squatarola)|
|40||Pacific Golden Plover (Pluvialis fulva)|
|41||Whimbrel (Numenius arquata)|
|42||Common Redshank (Tringa totanus)|
|43||Common Greenshank (Tringa nebularia)|
|44||Nordmann’s Greenshank (Tringa guttifer)|
|45||Wood Sandpiper (Tringa glareola)|
|46||Common Sandpiper (Tringa hypoleucos)|
|47||Pintailed Snipe (Gallinago stenura)|
|48||Swinhoe’s Snipe (Gallinago megala)|
|49||Oriental Pratincole (Glareola maldivarun)|
|50||White-winged Tern (Chlidonias leucopterus)|
|51||Gull-billed Tern (Gelochelidon nilotica)|
|52||Little Tern (Sterna albifrons)|
|53||Lesser Crested Tern (Sterna bengalensis)|
|54||Yellow-vented (Green) Pigeon (Treron seimundi)|
|55||Pink-necked (Green) Pigeon (Treron vernans)|
|56||Jambu Fruit-Dove (Ptilinopus jambu)|
|57||Green Imperial Pigeon (Ducula aenea)|
|58||Mountain Imperial Pigeon (Ducula badia)|
|59||Rock Pigeon (Columba livia)|
|60||Little Cuckoo-Dove (Macropygia ruficeps)|
|61||Spotted Dove (Streptopelia chinensis)|
|62||Peaceful Dove (Geopelia striata)|
|63||Emerald Dove (Chalcophaps indica)|
|64||Long-tailed Parakeet (Psittacula longicauda)|
|65||Blue-rumped Parrot (Psittinus cyanurus)|
|66||Blue-crowned Hanging-parrot (Loriculus galgulus)|
|67||Large Hawk-Cuckoo (Cuculus sparveriodes)|
|68||Indian Cuckoo (Cuculus micropterus)|
|69||Oriental Cuckoo (Cuculus saturatus) VO|
|70||Banded Bay Cuckoo (Cacomantis sonneratii)|
|71||Plaintive Cuckoo (Cacomantis merulinus) VO|
|72||Rusty-breasted Cuckoo (Cacomantis sepulcralis)|
|73||Malayan (Little) Bronzed Cuckoo (Chrysococcyx minutillus)|
|74||Drongo Cuckoo (Surniculus lugubris)|
|75||Asian Koel (Eudynamys scolopacea)|
|76||Black-bellied Malkoha (Phaenicophaeus diardii)|
|77||Chestnut-bellied Malkoha (Phaenicophaeus sumatranus)|
|78||Green-billed Malkoha (Phaenicophaeus tristis)|
|79||Raffles’ Malkoha (Phaenicophaeus chlorophaeus)|
|80||Red-billed Malkoha (Phaenicophaeus javanicus)|
|81||Chestnut-breasted Malkoha (Phaenicophaeus curviostris)|
|82||Short-toed Coucal (Centropus rectunguis)|
|83||Greater Coucal (Centropus sinensis)|
|84||Lesser Coucal (Centropus bengalensis)|
|85||Barn Owl (Tyto alba)|
|86||Barred Eagle-Owl (Bubo sumatranus)|
|87||Collared Owlet (Glaucidium brodiei)|
|88||Malaysian Eared-Nightjar (Eurostopodus temminckii)|
|89||Grey Nightjar (Caprimulgus indicus)|
|90||Large-tailed Nightjar (Caprimulgus macrurus)|
|91||Edible-nest Swiftlet (Aerodramus fuciphaga)|
|92||Black-nest Swiftlet (Aerodramus maxima)|
|93||White-bellied Swiftlet (Collocalia esculenta)|
|94||Brown Needletail (Hirundapus giganteus)|
|95||Silver-rumped Spinetail (Rhaphidura leucopygialis)|
|96||Fork-tailed Swift (Apus pacificus)|
|97||Little Swift (Apus affinis) [House Swift]|
|98||Asian Palm-Swift (Cypsiurus balasiensis)|
|99||Grey-rumped Treeswift (Hemiprocne longipennis)|
|100||Whiskered Treeswift (Hemiprocne comata)|
|101||Red-naped Trogon (Harpactes kasumba)|
|102||Orange-breasted Trogon (Harpactes oreskios)|
|103||Red-headed Trogon (Harpactes erythrocephalus)|
|104||Common Kingfisher (Alcedo atthis)|
|105||Blue-eared Kingfisher (Alcedo meninting)|
|106||Black-backed Kingfisher (Ceyx erithacus)|
|107||Rufous-backed Kingfisher (Ceyx rufidorsa)|
|108||Banded Kingfisher (Lacedo pulchella)|
|109||Stork-billed Kingfisher (Halcyon capensis)|
|110||White-throated Kingfisher (Halcyon smyrnensis)|
|111||Black-capped Kingfisher (Halcyon pileata)|
|112||Collared Kingfisher (Todirhamphus chloris)|
|113||Blue-tailed Bee-eater (Merops philippinus)|
|114||Blue-throated Bee-eater (Merops viridis)|
|115||Red-bearded Bee-eater (Nyctyormis amictus)|
|116||Dollarbird (Eurystomus orientalis)|
|117||Wreathed Hornbill (Rhyticeros undulatus)|
|118||Black Hornbill (Anthracoceros malayanus)|
|119||Rhinoceros Hornbill (Buceros rhinoceros)|
|120||Helmeted Hornbill (Rhinoplas vigil)|
|121||Fire-tufted Barbet (Psilopogon pyrolophus)|
|122||Lineated Barbet (Megalaima lineata)|
|123||Gold-whiskered Barbet (Megalaima chrysopogon)|
|124||Red-throated Barbet (Megalaima mystacophanos)|
|125||Golden-throated Barbet (Megalaima franinii) VO|
|126||Black-browed Barbet (Megalaima oorti)|
|127||Yellow-crowned Barbet (Megalaima henricii)|
|128||Blue-eared Barbet (Megalaima australis)|
|129||Coppersmith Barbet (Megalaima haemacephala)|
|130||Brown Barbet (Calorhamphus fuliginosus)|
|131||Speckled Piculet (Picumnus innominatus)|
|132||Rufous Piculet (Sasia abnormis)|
|133||Rufous Woodpecker (Celeus brachyurus)|
|134||Laced Woodpecker (Picus vittatus)|
|135||Greater Yellownape (Picus flavinucha)|
|136||Crimson-winged Woodpecker (Picus piniceus)|
|137||Lesser Yellownape (Picus chlorolophus)|
|138||Common Goldenback (Dinopium javanense)|
|139||Bamboo Woodpecker (Gecinulus viridis)|
|140||Buff-rumped Woodpecker (Meiglyptes tristis)|
|141||Sunda Pygmy Woodpecker (Dendrocopos moluccensis)|
|142||Bay Woodpecker (Blythipicus pyrrhotis)|
|143||Maroon Woodpecker (Blythipicus rubiginosus)|
|144||Greater Goldenback (Chrysocolaptes lucidus)|
|145||Black-and-Red Broadbill (Cymbirhynchus macroryhchus)|
|146||Banded Broadbill (Eurylaimus javanicus)|
|147||Silver-breasted Broadbill (Serilophus lunatus)|
|148||Long-tailed Broadbill (Psarisomus dalhousiae)|
|149||Barn Swallow (Hirundo rustica)|
|150||Pacific Swallow (Hirundo tahitica)|
|151||Red-rumped Swallow (Cecropis daurica)|
|152||Rufous-bellied Swallow (Cecropis badia)|
|153||Bar-winged Flycatcher-Shrike (Hemipus picatus)|
|154||Black-winged Flycatcher-Shrike (Hemipus hirundinaceus)|
|155||Large Woodshrike (Tephrodornis virgatus)|
|156||Malaysian Cuckoo-Shrike (Coracina macei)|
|157||Pied Triller (Lalage nigra)|
|158||Ashy Minivet (Pericrocotus divaricatus)|
|159||Fiery Minivet (Pericroctus igneus)|
|160||Grey-chinned Minivet (Pericrocotus solaris)|
|161||Scarlet Minivet (Pericrocotus flammeus)|
|162||Common Iora (Aegithina tiphia)|
|163||Great Iora (Aegithina lafresnayei)|
|164||Greater Green Leafbird (Chloropsis sonnerati)|
|165||Blue-winged Leafbird (Chloropsis cochinchinensis)|
|166||Orange-bellied Leafbird (Chloropsis hardwickii)|
|167||Straw-headed Bulbul (Pycnonotus zeylandicus)|
|168||Black-headed Bulbul (Pycnonotus atriceps)|
|169||Black-crested Bulbul (Pycnonotus melanicterus)|
|170||Scaly-breasted Bulbul (Pycnonotus squamatus)|
|171||Grey-bellied Bulbul (Pycnonotus cyaniventris)|
|172||Stripe-throated Bulbul (Pycnonotus finlaysoni)|
|173||Yellow-vented Bulbul (Pycnonotus goiavier)|
|174||Olive-winged Bulbul (Pycnonotus plumosus)|
|175||Cream-vented Bulbul (Pycnonotus simplex)|
|176||Red-eyed Bulbul (Pycnonotus brunneus)|
|177||Spectacled Bulbul (Pycnonotus erythrophthalmos)|
|178||Finsch’s Bulbul (Criniger finschii)|
|179||Ochraceous (Olivaceous) Bulbul (Alophoixus ochraceus)|
|180||Yellow-bellied Bulbul (Alophoixus phaeocephalus)|
|181||Hairy-backed Bulbul (Hypsipetes criniger)|
|182||Buff-vented Bulbul (Hypsipetes charlottae)|
|183||Mountain Bulbul (Hypsipetes mcclellandii)|
|184||Streaked Bulbul (Hypsipetes malaccensis)|
|185||Ashy Bulbul (Hypsipetes flavala)|
|186||Black Drongo (Dicrurus macrocercus)|
|187||Ashy Drongo (Dicrurus leucophaeus ssp. nigriescens)|
|188||Crow-billed Drongo (Dicrurus annectans)|
|189||Bronzed Drongo (Dicrurus aeneus)|
|190||Lesser Racquet-tailed Drongo (Dicrurus remifer)|
|191||Greater Racquet-tailed Drongo (Dicrurus paradiseus)|
|192||Dark-throated Oriole (Oriolus xanthonotus)|
|193||Black-naped Oriole (Oriolus chinensis)|
|194||Black-and-crimson Oriole (Oriolus cruentus)|
|195||Asian Fairy-bluebird (Irena puella)|
|196||Green Magpie (Cissa chinensis)|
|197||House Crow (Corvus splendens)|
|198||Large-billed Crow (Corvus macrorhynchos)|
|199||Great Tit (Parus major)|
|200||Sultan Tit (Melanochlora sultanea)|
|201||Blue Nuthatch (Sitta azurea)|
|202||Buff-breasted Babbler (Trichastoma tickelli)|
|203||Horsfield’s Babbler (Malacocincla sepiarium)|
|204||Abbott’s Babbler (Trichastoma abbotti)|
|205||Marbled Wren-Babbler (Napothera marmorata)|
|206||Golden Babbler (Stachyris chrysaea)|
|207||Grey-throated Babbler (Stachyris nigriceps)|
|208||Grey-headed Babbler (Stachyris poliocephala)|
|209||Striped Tit-Babbler (Macronous gularis)|
|210||Black Laughingthrush (Garrulax lugubris)|
|211||Chestnut-capped Laughingthrush (Garrulax mitratus)|
|212||Chestnut-crowned Laughingthrush (Garrulax erythrocephalus) FH on the Telekom Loop, and Hhemmant trail. Very inconspicuous bird.|
|213||Silver-eared Mesia (Leiothrix argentauris)|
|214||White-browed Shrike-Babbler (Pteruthius flaviscapis)|
|215||Black-eared Shrike-Babbler (Pteruthius melanotis)|
|216||White-hooded Babbler (Gampsorhynchus rufulus)|
|217||Blue-winged Minla (Minla cyanouroptera)|
|218||Mountain Fulvetta (Alcippe peracensis)|
|219||Long-tailed Sibia (Heterophasia picaoides)|
|220||White-bellied Yuhina (Yuhina zantholeuca)|
|221||Oriental Magpie Robin (Copsychus saularis)|
|222||White-rumped Shama (Copsychus malabaricus)|
|223||White-tailed Robin (Cinclidium leucurum)|
|224||Slaty-backed Forktail (Enicurus schistaceus)|
|225||Malayan Whistling-Thrush (Myiophoneus robinsoni)|
|226||Golden-bellied Gerygone (Flyeater) (Gerygone sulphurea)|
|227||Chestnut-crowned Warbler (Seicerus castaniceps)|
|228||Yellow-bellied Warbler (Abroscopus superciliaris)|
|229||Inornate Warbler (Phylloscopus inornatus)|
|230||Arctic Warbler (Phylloscopus borealis)|
|231||Eastern-crowned Warbler (Phylloscopus coronatus)|
|232||Mountain Leaf-Warbler (Phylloscopus trivirgatus)|
|233||Oriental Reed-Warbler (Acrocephalus orientalis)|
|234||Lanceolated Warbler (Locustella lanceolata)|
|235||Common Tailorbird (Orthotomus sutorius)|
|236||Dark-necked Tailorbird (Orthotomus atrogularis)|
|237||Ashy Tailorbird (Orthotomus ruficeps)|
|238||Rufescent Prinia (Prinia rufescens)|
|239||Zitting Cisticola (Cisticola juncidis)|
|240||Dark-sided Flycatcher (Muscicapa sibirica)|
|241||Asian Brown Flycatcher (Muscicapa dauurica)|
|242||Verditer Flycatcher (Eumyias thalassina)|
|243||Yellow-rumped Flycatcher (Ficedula zanthopygia)|
|244||Mugimaki Flycatcher (Ficedula mugimaki)|
|245||Rufous-browed Flycatcher (Ficedula solitaria)|
|246||Little Pied Flycatcher (Ficedula westermanni)|
|247||Blue-and-White Flycatcher (Cyanoptila cyanomelana)|
|248||Large Niltava (Niltava grandis)|
|249||Pale Blue-Flycatcher (Cyornis unicolor)|
|250||Hill Blue Flycatcher (Cyornis banyumas)|
|251||Pygmy Blue Flycatcher (Muscicapella hodgsoni)|
|252||Grey-headed Flycatcher (Culicicapa ceylonensis)|
|253||White-throated Fantail (Rhipidura albicollis)|
|254||Pied Fantail (Rhipidura javanica)|
|255||Japanese Paradise-Flycatcher (Terpsiphone atrocaudata)|
|256||Asian Paradise-Flycatcher (Terpsiphone paradisi)|
|257||Mangrove Whistler (Pachycephela grisola)|
|258||Grey Wagtail (Motacilla cinerea)|
|259||Yellow Wagtail (Motacilla citreola)|
|260||Forest Wagtail (Dendronanthus indicus)|
|261||Paddyfield Pipit (Anthus rufulus)|
|262||White-breasted Woodswallow (Artamus leucorhyncus)|
|263||Brown Shrike (Lanius cristatus)|
|264||Tiger Shrike (Lanius tigrinus)|
|265||Long-tailed Shrike (Lanius schach)|
|266||Philippine Glossy Starling (Aplonis panayensis)|
|267||Purple-backed Starling (Sternus sterninus)|
|268||Common Myna (Acridotheres tristis)|
|269||Jungle Myna (Acridotheres fuscus)|
|270||Javan Myna (Acridotheres javanicus)|
|271||Hill Myna (Gracula religiosa)|
|272||Brown-throated Sunbird (Anthreptes malacensis)|
|273||Red-throated Sunbird (Anthreptes rhodolaema)|
|274||Ruby-cheeked Sunbird (Anthreptes singalensis)|
|275||Purple-naped Sunbird (Hypogramma hypogrammicum)|
|276||Purple-throated Sunbird (Nectarinia sperta)|
|277||Olive-backed Sunbird (Nectarinia jugularis)|
|278||Crimson Sunbird (Aethopyga siparaja)|
|279||Little Spiderhunter (Arachnothera longirostra) VO|
|280||Long-billed Spiderhunter (Arachnothera robusta)|
|281||Spectacled Spiderhunter (Arachnothera flavigaster)|
|282||Yellow-eared Spiderhunter (Arachnothera chrysogenys)|
|283||Grey-breasted Spiderhunter (Arachnothera affinis)|
|284||Streaked Spiderhunter (Arachnothera magna)|
|285||Yellow-breasted Flowerpecker (Prionochilus maculatus)|
|286||Crimson-breasted Flowerpecker (Prionochilus percissus)|
|287||Thick-billed Flowerpecker (Dicaeum agile)|
|288||Yellow-vented Flowerpecker (Dicaeum chrusorrheum)|
|289||Orange-bellied Flowerpecker (Diceaum trigonostigma)|
|290||Scarlet-backed Flowerpecker (Dicaeum cruentatum)|
|291||Buff-bellied Flowerpecker (Dicaeum ignipectus)|
|292||Oriental White-eye (Zosterops palpebrosa)|
|293||Everett’s White-eye (Zosterops everetti)|
|294||Eurasian Tree Sparrow (Passer montanus)|
|295||Baya Weaver (Ploceus philippinus)|
|296||White-rumped Munia (Lonchura striata)|
|297||Scaly-breasted Munia (Lonchura punctulata)|
|298||Black-headed Munia (Lonchura malacca)|
|299||White-headed Munia (Lonchura maja)|
|300||Budgerigar (Melopsittacus undulatus) (Feral)|