Single Day Ccycling Adventures
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This birdwatching hotspot hosts over ninety percent (90%) of Jamaica's rare birds such as the Arrow-headed Warbler, Jamaican Blackbird, Crested Quail-dove, Jamaican Lizard Cuckoo, Chestnut-bellied Cuckoo, Jamaican Elaenia, White-eyed Thrush, are just a few of the birds that are spotted here between the months of November 2017 through April 2018. Make your 2018 through 2019 birding season come alive!
This area is just one of over ten major birding hotspots which are located in this region of the Blue and John Crow Mountains National Park. This area is one of the homes for various bird species to include Jamaica's 29 endemic species.
This large area spans numerous hectares of ponds, rivers, swamps and canals, some of which are diked for easy walking and are parts of the Lower and Upper Black River Morass. This area hosts a large number of migrant, resident and vagrant species most of which are water birds. Dry-forest birds such as the Stolid Fly-catcher can also be found here. Common residents such as the Northern Potoo and some endemics can also be found here.
This area forms a breast plate for the northern Blue Mountains if you are leaving from the northern shores. After a brilliant morning in the northern Blue Mountains, journey breaks along the road overlooking several gorges and creeks is a good idea. Here you can view species of Herons, Sandpipers and Kingfishers. Do not be surprise if a few endemics turns up.
This birding hotspot is one of the many habitats which are located in the hills of the northern Cockpit Country. On any given day, a large number of Jamaica's endemic bird species can be found here. During the months of November through May, other species such as migrant and residents are also here.
These three areas forms the main southern Jamaica's dry-forests which are known to host the Bahama Mockingbird outside of the Bahamian Islands. Other rare species that are prone to these parts are the Stolid Fly-catcher, Grasshopper Sparrow and the endemic Jamaican Mango Hummingbird.