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Birds of Kibale Forest

Birds In Kibale Forest National Park

Prominently known for Uganda chimpanzee safaris, Kibale National Park is also a paradise for birding safaris in Uganda.

Are you curious about how many bird species are in Kibale National Park? Kibale holds over 370 bird species, most of them being forest birds, including the rare Green breasted pitta– one of the most sought-after birds for birders on Uganda safari holidays.

Kibale forest boasts over 6 Albertine endemic bird species, including the Black-capped Apalis, Dusky Crimsonwing, Red-faced woodland warbler, Collared Apalis, Purple-breasted and Blue-headed sunbirds. Other birds in Kibale National Park include the African pitta, Black bee-eater, Nahan’s francolin, Double-toothed barbet, Yellow-breasted Apalis, Yellow-spotted nicator, & Papyrus canary, etc.

Most Uganda birding safaris in Kibale forest are done in the Kanyanchu sector however, the nearby Bigodi Wetland Sanctuary is home to over 200 bird species, counting the beautiful Great blue turaco and the Papyrus ganolek.

Here Are The Most Sought-After Birds Of Kibale National Park

  1. Green Breasted Pitta

The green-breasted pitta is a spectacular bird species in the Pittidae family. In Uganda, this beautiful bird is endemic to Kibale National Park. It’s a short-tailed upright bird with a distinct green breast, a black-and-buff head, a white throat, and a bright red belly, plus shining blue-spotted wings and a rump.

Though it’s rare, it can be spotted early in the morning in the Kanyanchu area, usually in pairs on the ground in leaf litter. It’s confused with the African pitta however, its green breast distinguishes them.

  1. African Pitta

An African pitta is a bright, colorful bird of the family Pittidae, one of the 2 species of Pittas in Africa. It’s a beautiful bird that’s rarely seen however, in Kibale Uganda, it can be spotted in the Kanyanchu area, especially in the early morning, usually on the forest floor in leaf litter.

They have buffy underparts, a greenback, and wings tipped turquoise blue. Their under tail is red and their crown, face, and ear coverts are solid black. It’s distinguished from a green-breasted pitta by the lack of a dark green breast.

  1. Great Blue Turaco

Unquestionably, the great blue turaco is one of the most colorful birds of Uganda. This spectacular bird is unmistakable due to its amazing tall black crest, red and yellow bill, and black bars at the end of the tail. It has a grey-blue upper part, a white chin, a yellow-green lower breast, and a yellow belly that darkens to chestnut brown posteriorly.

It can be spotted while on the Kanyanchu chimp trail and also in the nearby Bigodi Wetland Sanctuary, which is home to over 200 bird species.

  1. Abyssinian Ground Thrush

An Abyssinian ground thrush is an attractive thrush of the family Turdidae. Adults have deep rufous orange on their heads and faces, plus a distinctive white eye ring. Their orange color becomes less rufous on the breast and flanks, and the upper parts are olive-brown except for the orange-brown rump and tail.

On folded wings, they display 2 white wing bars from the tips to the coverts. This bird is usually shy and scarce however, it can be spotted on your Kibale chimpanzee trekking. More similar to the Orange ground-thrush, but has its own head pattern: an orange crown, a plain face, and a complete white eye ring.

  1. Masked Apalis

The masked Apalis is a lovely small slender warbler, having greenish upper parts and reddish eyes, a grey crown and cheeks separated from the black throat by a colorful white moustache. The juveniles have a green crown and yellow throat.

The masked Apalis is found generally in tropical forests however, it looks similar to some montane forest apalises, Black-throated Apalis has a striking yellow-orange belly, and Black-faced Apalis- an Albertine Rift endemic, has a black crown and the moustachial streak reduced to a neck spot. It can be spotted in the Kanyanchu region.

  1. White-Winged Warbler

A white-winged warbler is a beautiful bird species in the family Phaenicophilidae, the only member of the genus Xenoligea. This colourful warbler has a bright green back, a grey crown, and white underparts plus blackish wings and a tail.  It’s named for the bold white stripe on the wings.

Though a bit similar to the Green-tailed ground warbler, it has a white stripe on its wings. They’re usually spotted in thickets or shrubs and possible along the Kanyanchu chimp trail.

  1. Dusky Crimsonwing

A dusky Crimsonwing is a small eye-catching dark bird species of the waxbill family. It has a red back and face while the wings and tail are black. The underparts are dark grey. Both sexes are similar but, males have more red on the face and juveniles lack red on the face.

It’s endemic to Albertine rift montane forests and is usually spotted on forest edges, in pairs or in small groups. It can be spotted in the Kanyanchu region.

  1. White Collared Olive-back

The white-collared olive back is a beautiful tiny species of the waxbill family. It’s a tiny spectacular olive-green, grey, and black finch. Males have a narrow white collar and an olive-green breast, while females lack the collar and have all-grey underparts.

They’re found in dense moist habitats counting the forest edges, usually in small flocks. It’s similar to the Gray-headed olive-back however, smaller and has a black head. It can be spotted on a nature walk in the Kanyanchu area.

  1. Purple-Breasted Sunbird

The purple-breasted sunbird is a colorful long, slim medium-sized sunbird, endemic to the Albertine rift forests. Breeding males display an array of vivid colors in good light and have long thin tails year-round while females have dark faces and pale throats.

It’s a bit similar to the Bronze sunbird but males are separated by their longer tails and in breeding plumage by their purple tones. Females are identified by their more pointed tails and lack of pale eyebrows. They’re usually uncommon however, with the help of our skilled birding guide, they can be spotted in the Kanyanchu region.

  1. Black Bee-Eater

A black bee-eater is a beautiful species of bird in the Meropidae family. This fine-looking bee-eater mostly dwells at the edges of rainforests and in secondary woodlands. It appears entirely black from a distance but, in good light, it features a scarlet throat, blue eyebrow, blue belly, blue under tail, and chest spots.

On your Uganda birding tour in Kibale NP, it can be spotted on the Kanyanchu trail.

  1. Papyrus Gonolek

The papyrus gonolek is a spectacular bird species in the family Malaconotidae, restricted in Papyrus swamps. It’s a handsome black and red medium-sized bush shrike with a yellow crown. Its upper parts: the wings & tail are black except for a broad white bar on the wings. The breast and upper belly are vivid orange-crimson, and the lower belly is whitish.

On your birding safari in Uganda Kibale forest, it can be spotted in the neighboring Bigodi Wetland Sanctuary.

  1. Blue-Headed Bee-Eater

A blue-headed bee-eater is a colorful species of bird in the family Meropidae, endemic to the Albertine rift region. This spectacular bee-eater is easily identified by its dark brown back and wings while the remaining parts are mostly ultramarine blue counting the bluish to blue-purple head.

They have a scarlet chin and upper throat with a black margin. In the poor light in the interior of the forest, it can be confused with the black bee-eater. It can be spotted in the forest interior and along forest edges along the Kanyanchu chimpanzee trail.

  1. Black Headed Gonolek

A black-headed gonolek is a nice-looking bird species in the family of Malaconotidae. It mostly dwells in tropical moist shrubs and seasonally flooded lowland areas. This attractive bus shrike is truly unmistakable due to its vivid red and black plumage.

Though, a little similar to the papyrus gonolek, it has an all-black head lacking a yellow crown. On your birding tour in Uganda Kibale forest national park, it can be spotted in the nearby Bigodi wetland.

  1. Red-Faced Woodland Warbler

A red-faced woodland warbler is a colorful woodland warbler, a species of leaf warbler in the family Phylloscopidae, endemic to Albertine rift forests. This pretty small warbler has green upperparts, a distinctive reddish face and throat plus a white belly and rump. Just like other woodland warblers, it’s so active and always on a move.

It’s identical to a Brown woodland warbler, but paler on the belly, with more red on the face and throat and with a help of our skilled guide, it can be spotted in the Kanyanchu region.

  1. Crowned Eagle

Also called the African crowned eagle (crowned hawk-eagle), the crowned eagle is incredibly a large and boldly-marked crested eagle having a long tail and broad wings, resembling a massive goshawk. Adults have barred black-and-white underparts plus a variable rufous wash across the breast while pale immatures have a creamy-tan underwing.

It commonly dwells in thicker woodlands and river riverine forests hunting small mammals like monkeys and other vertebrates. It can be spotted in the sky or resting in trees in the Kanyanchu area.

  1. Papyrus Canary

Also called the Van Someren’s canary, the papyrus canary is a beautiful species of passerine bird in the finch family Fringillidae. It features a distinctive yellow plumage with black streaks and both sexes look alike but, males are boldly marked, mostly on the face.

It’s a bit similar to Western citri but, identified by the lack of a yellow eyebrow. Also very similar to the Southern citril, but separated by the pinkish bill. It mostly dwells in papyrus regions and can be spotted while on a boardwalk in the neighboring Bigodi Wetland Sanctuary.

  1. Nahan’s Francolin

Also called the Nahan’s partridge, the Nahan’s francolin is an unusual francolin endemic to Kibale National Park. This lovely francolin is small and very dark, with a thick tail that’s commonly skewed up. In good sight, it reveals red legs, red bare skin around the eye, and bright white markings on the breast and neck.

They’re mostly spotted on the ground in pairs or small groups. It looks like Latham’s francolin, however, identified by the partly red bill, red bare facial skin, and red rather than yellow legs. Also, slight identical to the Scaly Francolin but, smaller with red bare facial skin and bright white markings below.

They can be spotted while on nature walks in the Kanyanchu area.

  1. Yellow-Billed Barbet

The yellow-billed barbet is a colorful bird species in the Lybiidae family. Its distinct feature is the bright yellow bill. The yellow-billed barbet has a dark head, back, and tail, and a bright yellow belly.

Due to geographical variations, the throat color of some species can vary from dark blue-purple to lavender depending on the subspecies. On your Uganda safari in the Kibale forest, you can spot it along the Kanyanchu trail.

  1. Double-Toothed Barbet

A double-toothed barbet is a colorful bird species in the family Lybiidae. This colorful barbet is easily identified by its lovely black and red coloring plus a huge ivory-colored bill and yellow skin around the eyes. This colorful barbet is black on the top side of its body with a patch of white feathers on its back. Its breast is red, with a white patch on its side.

Though similar to the black-breasted barbet, the double-toothed barbet features a red chest. On your birding safari in Uganda Kibale forest, it can be spotted in the nearby Bigodi Wetland Sanctuary.

  1. Yellow-Spotted Barbet

A yellow-spotted barbet is a spectacular medium-sized barbet, truly unmistakable. It’s mostly black with a red patch on the forehead, a pale yellow strip behind the eye, and heavy yellow streaks on the back and belly.

Somehow similar to Hairy-breasted barbet, but it’s smaller with a smaller bill and a red forehead. It can be spotted on Kanyanchu nature walks.

  1. African Grey Parrot

Also called the Congo grey parrot (Congo African grey parrot) or simply a grey parrot, an African grey parrot is a beautiful unmistakably grey parrot with a white face and red tail. The tail is bright red in most of the species, but brick red in the western species. They’re mostly spotted on tree canopies in pairs or small groups, especially in the Kanyanchu area.

  1. Yellow-Rumped Tinkerbird

The yellow-rumped tinkerbird is a small beautiful black-and-white barbet in the family Lybiidae. This spectacular bird is identified by its bold white stripes on the face and a yellow to gold rump color which varies geographically. Though similar to the Yellow-throated tinkerbird, its facial marking is white-not yellow and lacks a yellow throat.

It’s commonly found in forests and thick woodlands. On your Uganda tour in Kibale, you can spot it in the Kanyanchu area.

  1. Black-Capped Apalis

The black-capped Apalis is a colorful species of bird in the family Cisticolidae. This dazzling bird has white underparts bisected by a neat black chest band, more visible in males than in females. Its upper parts are yellow-green with a dark black cap and sides of the head. Its relatively long tail is often held slightly raised.

They’re mostly spotted on forest edges either singly or in pairs, especially on guided nature walks along the Kanyanchu trail.

  1. Black Collared Apalis

The black-collared apalis is a pretty species of bird in the family Cisticolidae. It’s a slim beautiful long-tailed bird with grey upper parts and mostly white underparts plus a black chest band, and rufous flanks. Though similar to the Rwenzori Apalis, it’s identified by its white rather than buffy throat.

It’s commonly spotted around the forest edges usually in pairs or small flocks and can be spotted on Kanyanchu nature walks.

  1. Yellow-Breasted Apalis

A yellow-breasted Apalis is an eye-catching species of bird in the family Cisticolidae. It’s a slender colorful long-tailed canopy warbler with green upper parts, a yellow breast, a greyish face with a striking red eye, plus a white belly that’s sometimes separated from the breast by a variable black bar which lacks in some individuals.

They’re mostly spotted in pairs and even in flocks, especially at forest edges, and broadleaf woodlands, foraging actively in the canopy, spinning their tails as they move. You can spot them while on the Kanyanchu chimp trail.

  1. Western Nicator

The western nicator is a beautiful bush shrike-like bird in the family Nicatoridae. This handsome bird has a heavy hooked bill, olive-green upper parts and pale underparts with bold white spots on the wings. Please also note the yellow corners of the tail which are visible in flight.

Though much identical to the Yellow-throated nicator, it’s larger and has no bright yellow throat and streak above the eye. It can be spotted while in the Kanyanchu area.

  1. Yellow Spotted Nicator

A yellow-spotted nicator is a beautiful shy but loud bird of the forest. It’s commonly spotted on forest edges, usually within the cover. It’s shaped like the Greenbul but, has a thicker and more robust bill.

It displays greyish underparts, greenish upperparts, yellow spots on the wings and upper wing coverts, a yellow throat, and yellow lores. It’s confused with the larger Western nicator but, has a yellow throat and lores. It can be spotted in the Kanyanchu area.

  1. Afep Pigeon

Also called the African wood-pigeon (grey wood-pigeon), an Afep pigeon is a spectacular pigeon of the family Columbidae found mainly in the equatorial forests. It’s generally a grey pigeon. It has a grey neck and body, with darker grey wings and tail. Its throat and belly are white while the breast is buff-pink. Note also its red bare skin around the eyes.

They can be spotted singly or in small flocks resting on dead trees in the Kanyanchu region.

  1. White-Naped Pigeon

The white-naped pigeon is a beautiful species of bird in the family Columbidae. It’s a lovely dark maroon-grey pigeon with a hind crown and nape that are white in males and grey in females. While at a close distance, its bill has a black base with a red-yellow tip, and the legs are reddish-purple.  It’s scarce but, can be spotted in the Kanyanchu area, usually in pairs in the forest canopy.

  1. Cassin’s Spinetail

Cassin’s spine tail is a beautiful species of swift in the family Apodidae, found in African tropical rainforests, and in Uganda, it’s endemic to the  Kibale forest. This distinctive swift appears almost tailless and its wings appear “tired” at the body but are otherwise relatively straight and broad.

It has a distinctive pattern of a black throat, wings, and back, plus a white belly, white vent, and a narrow white band on top of the rump. They can be spotted while along the Kanyanchu chimp trail.

  1. African Emerald Cuckoo

The African emerald cuckoo is a colorful species of cuckoo native to Africa. They’re sexually dimorphic. Males have a vivid green back and head with a yellow breasts while females are striped green and brown on their backs and green and white on their breasts.

Emerald cuckoos are mainly found in moist forests and on your Uganda safari tour in Kibale forest, they can be spotted along the Kanyanchu chimp trail.

  1. African Green-Pigeon

An African green pigeon is a beautiful species of bird in the family Columbidae. Adults have maroon patches on top of their wings and the juveniles have olive color. Their upper parts are greyish-green to yellowish-green and have yellow thighs. The bill and feet of the African green pigeon are red with the bill having a white tip.

They’re mostly found in nomadic groups in fruiting trees, especially figs in the Kanyanchu sector.

  1. African Pied Wagtail

Also called the African wagtail, the African pied wagtail is a dazzling species of bird in the family Motacillidae. It’s the only black-and-white wagtail in Africa showing a bold white eyebrow and wing panels plus a broad black throat patch. Juveniles are brownish.

They’re usually spotted in pairs and family groups, living in a range of habitats, including around humans and watersides. They usually run on the ground foraging for insects, wagging their tail up and down in an amazing motion. They can be spotted in the nearby Bigodi Wetland Sanctuary.

  1. Tropical Boubou

Also called the bell shrike, a tropical boubou is a medium-sized nice-looking black-and-white bushshrike. Its underparts are white while the upper parts and tail are glossy blue-black except for a white stripe across the top of the wing. Their bill and legs are black, while the feet are bluish grey and have dark reddish brown irises.

It can be spotted while on nature walks in the Kanyanchu area.

  1. Pin-Tailed Whydah

A pin-tailed whydah is a small gorgeous songbird with an exclusive pennant-like tail in breeding males. Males are identified easily by their black backs and crown plus a very long black tail. Their wings are dark brown with white patches and have white underparts plus a short orange-pink bill.

Females have no long tail, they’ve streaked brown upperparts, white underparts with buff flanks, and a buff black face pattern however, they hold an orange-pink bill. They can be spotted in the nearby Bigodi wetland Sanctuary.

  1. Blue-Breasted Kingfisher

The blue-breasted kingfisher is a colorful tree kingfisher usually spotted in rainforests. Their prominent feature is the blue-breasted chest. Mature ones have a bright blue head, back, wing panel and tail and white underparts plus black shoulders. Their large bill features a red upper and black lower mandible. Please, also note their bright red legs.

They can be confused with the woodland kingfisher however, the blue-breasted kingfisher is larger, has a black patch on the back, blue breasts, a black line behind the eye, and prefers thicker habitats. It can be spotted while on the Kanyanchu chimp trail.

  1. Black-Billed Turaco

The black-billed turaco is a colorful medium-sized green crested turaco. Adults are similar to the Green turaco however, they’re differentiated by their small all-black bill and rounded whitish crest.

Just like other turacos, it also shows large crimson wing patches while in flight. It can be spotted on nature walks in the Kanyanchu area.

  1. Little Greenbul

A little greenbul is a lovely small bird species of the bulbul family of passerine birds. It has a brown upper tail and wings while the breast and flanks are pale grey-greenish. Its bill is brown, the iris is brown and the feet are light yellow-brown.

It’s very similar to several other greenbul species but, distinguished by the lack of a pale eye-ring. It can be spotted while on the Kanyanchu chimp trail.

  1. African Shrike-Flycatcher

Also called the red-eyed shrike-flycatcher, an African shrike-flycatcher is a gorgeous species of bird in the family Vangidae, usually spotted in forests and on forest edges resting upright on branches wiggling its tail from side to side. It resembles the heaviest flycatcher with a large hooked bill, a big head, and a relatively short tail plus a large body.

Males have white underparts and black above with a red eye plus a white rump patch. Females are white below with black stripes and have reddish-brown upper parts. It’s confused with a Black-and-white shrike-flycatcher but, it has a white throat and no crest, and females are speckled below. It can be spotted on nature walks in the Kanyanchu area.

  1. Blue-Shouldered Robin-Chat

A blue-shouldered robin-chat is a colorful species of bird in the family Muscicapidae commonly spotted in humid forests. It has a striking head pattern with a black cap and cheek, a white eyebrow, and an orange throat. Its shoulders have a pale blue patch that can be largely unnoticed.

Its tail has a dark centre and broad orange sides. It’s identical to a White-browed robin chat but, separated by its blue shoulder. The Blue-shouldered robin chat can be spotted while on a guided nature walk in the Kanyanchu area.

  1. Black-Capped Waxbill

A black-capped waxbill is a colorful common species of estrildid finch. This lovely waxbill is grey, black-crowned, and white, with red highlights. It has a vivid red rump, so visible while in flight. They’re commonly spotted in grassy areas but, are also possible within forest edges, and woodlands, especially in flocks.

Though a little similar to the Black-headed and Kandt’s waxbills, they’re paler and greyer with a white rather than black under tail.

  1. Blue-Throated Roller

A blue-throated roller is an eye-catching large-headed and thick-necked species of roller in the family Coraciidae. This beautiful bird is commonly spotted on tops of trees overlooking clearings. It has chestnut plumage, a blue throat patch, a vivid yellow bill, plus a blue tail and purplish blue wings.

It’s more similar to the Broad-billed roller however, it has a blue throat patch and more chestnut plumage. Juveniles have bluish on their underparts. It can be spotted on nature walks in the Kanyanchu area.

  1. Slender-Billed Weaver

A slender-billed weaver is a beautiful small yellow weaver with an odd long and slender bill. While breeding, males have a clean black face mask and yellow underparts but, females have a clean, pale-yellow head, unlike other weavers.

It’s commonly found in wetlands like swamps and marches, usually in pairs or mall groups and sometimes socialises with other weavers.  It’s confused with the little weaver, however, found in altered habitats, and has a much longer bill. It can be spotted in the nearby Bigodi Wetland Sanctuary.

  1. Zebra Waxbill

Also called the orange-breasted waxbill, the zebra waxbill is a spectacular tiny short-tailed sparrow-like bird. It has a reddish iris, orange breast, red bill and dark olive-green plumage. Males have a red rump, dark bars on the whitish flank and a red eyebrow stripe while females are duller and smaller than males and lack the male’s red eyebrow.

They’re found mostly in wetlands, often in small flocks. Slightly like the Quailfinch but, have yellow underparts and a red rump. They can be spotted while on a boardwalk in Bigodi Wetland Sanctuary.

  1. Brown-Eared Woodpecker

The brown-eared woodpecker is an attractive bird species in the family Picidae, native to the African tropical rainforest. This lovely woodpecker has dark olive green upper parts, a distinctive glossy-brown ear patch and its underparts are heavily marked with yellowish spots. Only males have a small red patch on the back of the head.

More similar to the Buff-spotted woodpecker but, identified by its glossy-brown ear patch. It can be spotted along the Kanyanchu chimp trail.

Other Birds Of Kibale National Park

  1. Collared sunbird
  2. Red-chested Sunbird
  3. Gray-throated barbet
  4. Speckled tinkerbird
  5. Red-rumped tinkerbird
  6. Yellow-throated tinkerbird
  7. Yellow-fronted tinkerbird
  8. Hairy-breasted barbet
  9. Spot-flanked barbet
  10. Red-faced barbet
  11. Black-billed barbet
  12. Superb sunbird
  13. Chocolate-backed kingfisher
  14. Gray-headed kingfisher
  15. Woodland kingfisher
  16. Black-and-white-casqued hornbill
  17. Water thick-knee
  18. Dwarf honeyguide
  19. Thick-billed honeyguide
  20. Lesser honeyguide
  21. Greater honeyguide
  22. Blue-breasted bee-eater
  23. Cinnamon-chested bee-eater
  24. Swallow-tailed bee-eater
  25. Little bee-eater
  26. Blue-headed coucal
  27. White-browed coucal
  28. Black coucal
  29. African emerald cuckoo
  30. Red-chested cuckoo
  31. African cuckoo
  32. Woodland warbler
  33. Hairy breasted barbet
  34. Ruwenzori apalis
  35. White-crested turaco
  36. Ross’s Turaco
  37. Bare-faced go-away-bird
  38. Eastern plantain-eater
  39. Speckled mousebird
  40. Blue-naped mousebird
  41. Brown-throated wattle-eye
  42. Black-throated wattle-eye
  43. Chestnut wattle-eye
  44. African Shrike-flycatcher
  45. Black-and-white shrike-flycatcher
  46. Black-headed paradise-flycatcher
  47. African paradise-flycatcher
  48. African dusky flycatcher
  49. Blue-headed crested-flycatcher
  50. African crested-flycatcher
  51. Black bishop
  52. Red-headed lovebird
  53. Piping hornbill
  54. African dusky flycatcher
  55. Brown-chested alethe
  56. White-bellied crested flycatcher
  57. Ash-throated flycatcher
  58. Black-eared ground thrush
  59. White-breasted negrofinch
  60. Brown illadopsis
  61. Brown-backed scrub-robin
  62. Grey-winged robin-chat
  63. Red-chested owlet
  64. Scaly-breasted illadopsis
  65. Chubb’s cisticola
  66. African black-headed oriole
  67. Ash flycatcher
  68. Black-billed weaver
  69. Cameroon sombre greenbul
  70. Common bulbul
  71. African firefinch
  72. Black-bellied firefinch
  73. African pipit
  74. Red-collared widowbird
  75. Fan-tailed widowbird
  76. Chubb’s cisticola
  77. Barn swallow
  78. White-spotted Pluff tail
  79. Red-winged francolin
  80. Black-shouldered nightjar
  81. Plain nightjar
  82. Square-tailed nightjar
  83. Narina trogon
  84. Bar-tailed trogon
  85. Speckle-breasted woodpecker
  86. Cardinal woodpecker
  87. Brown-backed woodpecker
  88. Brown-eared woodpecker
  89. Nubian woodpecker
  90. Brown-eared woodpecker
  91. African Gray Woodpecker
  92. Black-tailed oriole
  93. Slate-colored boubou
  94. Gray-green bushshrike
  95. Doherty’s bushshrike
  96. Many-colored bushshrike
  97. Red-backed shrike
  98. Piapiac
  99. African blue flycatcher
  100. White-tailed blue flycatcher

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