Trail cams are like the big brothers of the interior.
About half a year ago I bought a Spotting scope to look at wildlife for a long time. Especially when I like to spot birds, this device comes in handy. Here I spotted a couple of Scarlet Macaws inside the rainforest. They were resting during the day and since it was also a warm day, they decided to hide under the shades of the trees.
This Spotting Scope also had an adapter to make it possible to take pictures with this scope. It looks like these Macaws were right nearby but in reality they were in one of the highest/tallest trees in the Amazon rainforest.
It was such a treat for me to look at these marvelous animals without getting a stiff neck and shaky hands by holding my binocular for so long.
You may also like my first article of my digiscope life:
Trap cam observation: a mixed couple (Tayra's) spotted.
Trying something new in order to get closer without disturbing: digiscoping.
Sometimes the trophy cam can surprise you too: Jaguar encounter in Kabalebo, Suriname.
Time to move on; Sasha becoming a stranger for Lotje.
These pedestrians are in no rush to reach the other side of the road.
Something that started out of curiosity has now turned into a study: observing wild ocelots.
The secret residents near the Beechcraft in Kabalebo. Still the same visitors or do we get a surprise too?
Monitoring the behavior of a Lowland Tapir while no one is watching.
A great understanding between Mother and Daughter.
Here are the top 5 most viewed video's taken by trophy cams.
The behavior of an Agouti; when no one is watching.
The Beechcraft airplane had a lot of visitors in the past.
Quite an entrance!
It is now very common that other animals also come to the ocelot feeder: opossums, paca's, Tegu's, Vultures ... just to name a few. They all enjoy the free left overs. But there are also others who are just passing by.
While I was going through the trap cam pics, taken at the ocelot feeder, I stumbled upon this particular picture; a Lowland tapir just minding his own business while crossing over. As the feeder is right behind staff houses it is now clear that this tapir was right behind us walking through our garden too.
Expect the unexpected!
That is quite a scare!
This Golden Tegu, by no means, scared this Black Vulture at the ocelot feeder. It almost gave it a heart attack by sneaking up to him from behind.
While looking through all the video's and pictures from the ocelot trap cam, I came across these pictures of the Black Vulture and the Golden Tegu. It all happened in a split second, but those were such pretty pictures to share.
When no one is looking, this is what Lotje is doing during the night.
Lotje, the resident ocelot, likes to share her food with her cubs. How about with other animals not related to her?