Monday, 21 April 2014

Uganda Wildlife Extravanganza - Part 2

By Gloria Seow
Trip Participants: Me, Timothy Pwee, Lim Poh Bee and Gerard Francis

 The Defassa Waterbuck with the ears of a fawn just behind him. This is one of the most common ungulates of bush country. At least I recognised the Waterbuck when I saw one.

 Finally, we got the Lion at Queen Elizabeth NP. As mentioned, wildlife is not exactly abundant around Uganda. Our sharp-eyed guide Harriet spotted the three brothers - three males lounging in the sun when we drove by. Poh Bee said she saw them too, but dismissed them as rocks. Later on, as we returned the same way, the three brothers had all climbed up the same cactus tree to shield themselves from the harsh rays of the sun. We didn't see the famous tree-climbing lions of Ishasha, but we certainly saw the next-best thing - Cactus Climbing Lions. Lions are not known to climb trees elsewhere in Africa. One advantage that height brings - the element of surprise and a stronger pounce from above.
 The Nile Monitor, well camouflaged against the bare branches of a thorn bush right by the water edge (Lake Edward). Got it on the QENP, the second largest NP in Uganda, named after the British Queen. Birded the Kazinga Channel in a launch cruise. Like Singapore, Uganda is also a British colony where English is widely spoken. The national tongue is Luganda, Swahili is also common. QENP is has a whopping 610 bird species. Uganda has about 1,050 bird species, about 50+ birds less than Kenya. Kenya 'cheats' by having a good number of seabirds - whereas Uganda is land-locked and has many endemics. 

One mammal that I would have loved to see was the Giant Forest Hog - Dian Fossey mistook it for a Mountain Gorilla once. I read her book 'Gorillas in the Mist' mostly after I returned. It was heart-rending story of Silverbacks (Uncle Bert, Beethoven, Rafiki, Nunkie, Digit), hateful poachers (mostly Batwa Pygmies), receptive faithful females (Old Goat, Effie, Marchessa, Flossie, Maisie, Macho), playful infants (Mwelu, Curry, Cantsbee, Tiger, Kweli), traps, wounds, nests, fights, displays, hootseries, curiosity in handling human items, Hagenia, Hypericum, Pyrethrum cultivations, diarrhoeic dung, spoor, captive babies, Coco and Pucker, the suspicious Park Conservator, Parc des Volcans (Rwanda), Parc des Virungas (Democratic Republic of Congo, then Zaire), Kigezi (Uganda), Karisoke Research Centre, Karisimbi, Visoke, Mikeno, Kabara, Sabinio, Gahinga and Muhavura. I love the book, and I love Dian Fossey, my inspiration.
 I spotted this insectivorous bat flying and disappearing behind some furniture in the upmarket Mweya Lodge. Very difficult to photograph. We were there for its very la di da buffet dinner. Not worth paying the huge sums (US$35 per head at least) - we bought dinner for Crammy, but he chose to eat a huge mound of rice nevertheless. Another privilege was being able to use its Wifi. After the bat, we went for one of only five night drives in all, and saw the Slender-tailed Nightjar, a toad, the Cape Hare and Large spotted Genet. This was despite the fact that it was drizzling. 

 Red-billed Firefinch (Lagonosticta senegala), male and female. Common but pretty.

 At Ishasha sector, we passed through amazing hordes of butterflies that flew up in a huge cloud every time we passed. Aside from these orange ones, we also had yellow and white ones that were siphoning minerals off the ground.
 Jackson's Forest Lizard (Adolfus jacksoni) basking in the sun at Bwindi Impenetrable Forest. Its tail looks plated, and it has neon green limbs. We mistook it for a skink at first. 

 The joyous dance of the Batwa Pygmies. The whole village danced for us, singing two strange songs while ad libbing their moves. Love the over-sized orange slippers worn by the little girl. She is carrying a bamboo musical instrument filled with shells inside.

Our main Batwa host was the one with the blue jacket - he spoke his own language which was translated by a Buhoma Community Guide into English. He showed us the Viagra tree that the Batwa like to take small bites from for vitality, the Batwa tree house where kids are left up in the day to protect them from wild animals while their parents go a hunting, how they hunted Duiker with tiny bow and arrows, their traps, how they barbecue their food, their woven musical instruments and trays, their handicraft, their burial practices (burying the dead amongst buttress roots). They also demonstrated their fire-making skills, just before it poured. In all, it was a short but exhilarating peek into their lives. The Batwa average 1.25 m - I purposely wanted a group picture to contrast their height with mine (1.58 m). 
We had a very meaningful Buhoma Community Walk where we trekked through a few villages. We attracted troop of four little girls who followed me for a while. The walk introduced us to at least four types of bananas planted - the Red Banana (eaten steamed or baked), Matoke (steamed in banana leaves and eaten as a starchy staple), normal yellow bananas that can be eaten raw, alcohol banana which came in blackish stems. The guide demonstrated how they made banana liquor - they left the banana to ripen beneath some leafy shade, then washed their feet and stomped on the bananas, then left it to ferment for a few days, before it turns into beer. A small percentage is further distilled into liquor. We also visited the village medicine man who pulled out various types of herbs from a dried herb heap. He plants his herbs, and gathers the rest from the mountains. Apparently, his business is dying as there is a community hospital just nearby.
 We were just 4 m from this awesome Silverback (Makara) of the Habinyanja Group in Bwindi. We watched him munch and strip the leaves off his herbaceous meal. We had a pregnant female brushing pass us...she even swept her body against Gerard's feet. Then she laid in her day nest, barely 3 m from us belly-up in the sun. There was also a young male up a very tall tree. The rest of the family (18 in all) were scattered all over the saddle area, feeding, lounging and playing. We were taken pass very difficult terrain (uneven ground) to watch the baby - it was so super cute, doing a few somersaults for us which Gerard managed to film. We tracked the gorillas for only about 1.5 hours. There was an ang mo who gave up and got ferried in a stretcher up the mountains - paying US$350 for the privilege. She had about 13 men carry her! She was apparently panting too much to do the trek on her own. We learnt that there are 11 habituated groups in the Bwindi area. It takes two years to habituate a group, where rangers follow them around everyday till they cease charging. Only 10 groups are open to tourists, with a maximum of 8 persons per group - so just 88 visitors get to see the gorillas each day. We paid US$500 each for the day permit. The last group is reserved for research. The rangers track the gorillas every morning so as to monitor their movements. They do not stay with the gorillas all day, but simply locate their nests the next morning, one hour before the tourists set out. The nests match up with the number of gorillas in a group. Babies nest with their parents.
 We only ate Uganda food twice in the whole trip - this one was at Bwindi View (our hotel). The roll is Chapati - tasting more like dense prata. The purplish stuff is peanut sauce on matoke. Uganda food is definitely more than palat

 The ever-cheerful and knowledgeable Zipora, our ranger and guide. She said she was involved in gorilla habituation and has been a ranger for many years. Our group of six was accompanied by several rangers and porters.

 More than 80% of the roads in Uganda are no more than dirt tracks. Encountering a muddy trail like this was fairly common. We were lucky that we didn't get stuck at all. The biggest bane of the trip was having to endure the bumpy and dusty roads - the driving was slow and it took 8 hours just to move 200+ km. And only Crammy has that sort of skill to manoeuvre the van all over the country. Heard that Kenya has proper paved roads, one advantage that it has over Uganda. Made us thankful for Singapore's great highways and tarmac roads.

 The Blue Monkey, one of Uganda's many primates. According to, Uganda can be considered a ‘Primate Trackers’ paradise as it is home to 13 different species of diurnal and 6 kinds of nocturnal primates. The vast number of primates sets this country apart from other East African countries such as Kenya and Tanzania.

 Village ladies  and their bundled babies. Colourful clothes are favoured, as with carrying heavy loads on their heads. Notice that even the little girl has a shaved head.

 We were greeted with Farmville-esque terraces in the beautiful Kigali highlands. Gerard was particularly amazed at how picturesque the country was as we drove through huge swathes of it. We kept snapping pictures out of the moving vehicle.
 Lovely weather, very scenic drives. We birded in Ruhija - the 'neck'. I fell sick here and missed out on Mubwindi Swamp. Tim accompanied me that day, while Poh Bee couldn't bear another difficult trek, so in the end only Gerard went. He had two guides - Crammy and Fred. The main birds we missed were the Grauer's Swamp Warbler (Bradypterus graueri) and African Green Broadbill, both seen poorly by Gerard. Luckily, we were staying in the very pleasant Gorilla Mist Camp which offered comfortable rooms and excellent views. As requested, half of our accommodation were budget (four), while the other half (five) were mid-range types.

 The iridescent gleam of the Greater Blue-eared Starling (Lamprotornis chalybaeus) which we saw in the city area as we approached Lake Mburo.
 This was the second Ugandan meal that we had, the rest of food served were all Western. Interesting stuff include Kalo, blue-cheese, sweet potato, sweet bananas, sour soup, sour vegetables and lamb and chicken curry.
 A typical Uganda town that we passed. 

The distinctive Bushbuck, another common ungulate that is widespread and recognisable.

The very common but resplendent Rüppell's Long-tailed Starling (Lamprotornis purpuropterus).

 The kneeling action of the Common Warthog as it feeds is an evocative safari sight. One morning at Lake Mburo, I saw two warthogs suddenly burst out of the bush where they had been resting the night before. One bowed to the other in an act of subservience, while the dominant one sniffed at it, before both set off together.
 The burrows of the Dwarf Mongoose are part of the Lake Mburo landscape. We had a total of six mongoose types - Large spotted Genet, African Civet, Slender Mongoose, White-tailed Mongoose, Dwarf Mongoose and Banded Mongoose. Only the last two mongoose were seen in the day, the rest were obtained during night drives. At MF and QENP, we were lucky to arrive late, driving through the park only at nightfall, and seeing many nocturnals as a result. Surprisingly, most of the Ugandan parks did not allow night drives, so the only way to see nocturnals was to pull the 'arrive late' trick.

 Burchell's Zebra - again a classic sight that we treasured, since we only got it at the very last national park, in Lake Mburo. Other unique animals seen here include the Klipspringer, the Common Eland, Impala, and Topi (got it at Ishasha too). We had a walking safari - our first, where we actually walked through (vs drive through) lion country. There were plenty of evidence of lions - with kills of Buffalo being the most obvious. 
 Up on the elevated hide, we had a hippo graze on the marshy grass below.

 The Common Eland, a huge herd. 

 Our spacious accommodation in Arcadia Cottages. I had fever that night and was quite sick through most of the day. Found a tick on me. And I thought I saw a leech (or it could be an inch worm). Luckily, I only fell sick on Day 18 - five days of illness. 
 The most common of the weavers - Village (Black-headed) Weaver (Ploceus cucullatus), male.
 The most common Kingfisher in our cruises - the Pied Kingfisher (Ceryle rudis). The Malachite KF was also common, as was the Woodland KF.
 The attractive curved horns of the Cape Buffalo, blocking our path. We saw a herd of ten buffalos wallowing in some mud - was quite magical as the mud wallow was empty when we first passed it.
We finally had good views of the African Grey Hornbill (Tockus nasutus) in Lake Mburo.

 I was fascinated with the humongous horns of the domesticated Ankole cattle. First read about it in a Malaysian bookshop and was really excited to see my first Ankole.

 Uganda is one of only 13 countries to lie directly on the equator. Others with this distinction: Ecuador, Brazil, Colombia, Republic of the Congo, Sao Tome and Principe, Gabon, Democratic Republic of the Congo, Kenya, Somalia, Kiribati, Maldives and Indonesia. Couldn't resist straddling the equator, one foot on each hemisphere.

This map sums up our trip nicely - we had 12 birding locales in total. Back in Kampala, we visited the Uganda Museum and a shopping centre to buy souvenirs. Even though we were there during the wet season, most days, we enjoyed good sunshine. Money - both US dollars (dated 2002 or newer) and Uganda Shillings (2,500 shillings=US$1) are accepted. We had to bring our backpacks along for the Ruwenzori leg, as well as our own sleeping bags and gear. Laundry was available, but in Kibale Forest, the clothes never seemed to get dry - it was the wettest, most humid air I've ever experienced. Even Singapore is less humid. Wet wipes are a godsend, especially in the Ruwenzoris where there were no bathing facilities. We spent around S$250 each on vaccinations alone - Yellow Fever, Malaria, Tetanus and some others. We used Stevenson, Terry and Fanshwe 'A Field Guide to the Birds of East Africa: Kenya, Tanzania, Uganda, Rwanda and Burundi', 2001. Tim bought one mammal guide and one 'Pocket Guide to the Reptiles & Amphibians of East Africa'. We gave Crammy our extra copy of the reptile/amphibian guide. We gave out about SGD$500 in tips per person. The total trip cost around SGD$9,500 per pax, our most expensive to date.

Total - 446 birds seen, 409 lifers. About 57 mammals and 15 reptiles and amphibians. An amazing trip to say the least!

Lifer No. Bird Location of Sighting(s)
1 Great White Pelican (Pelecanus onocrotalus) QE
L1 2 Pink-backed Pelican (Pelecanus rufescens)  EN, QE
3 Great Cormorant (Phalacrocorax carbo) MF, QE
L2 4 Long-tailed Cormorant (Phalacrocorax africanus) MBB, MF, QE
L3 5 African Darter (Anhinga rufa) MF 
L4 6 African Finfoot (Podica senegalensis)  LM
L5 7 Little Bittern (Ixobrychus minutus) MF, QE
8 Cattle Egret (Bubulcus ibis)  EN, MBB, MF, KB, QE
L6 9 Squacco Heron (Ardeola ralloides) MBB, QE
10 Striated Heron (Butorides striatus) MF, QE, LM
L7 11 Rufous-bellied Heron (Ardeola rufiventris) LM
12 Little Egret (Egretta garzetta)  EN, MBB, MF, KB, QE
13 Intermediate Egret (Mesophoyx intermedia) EN, MBB, QE
14 Great Egret (Ardea alba) MF, QE
L8 15 Goliath Heron (Ardea goliath) MF, LM
16 Purple Heron (Ardea purpurea)  MBB, MF 
17 Grey Heron (Ardea cinerea) MBB, MF, QE
L9 18 Black-headed Heron (Ardea melanocephala)  MBB, MF, SL, RJ, LM
L10 19 Hamerkop (Scopus umbretta) EN, MBB, MF, KB, RZ, QE, LM
L11 20 Yellow-billed Stork (Mycteria ibis) QE, LM
L12 21 Woolly-necked Stork (Ciconia episcopus) LM(D)
L13 22 African Openbill (Anastomus lamelligerus) EN
L14 23 Saddle-billed Stork (Ephippiorhynchus senegalensis) MF, LM
L15 24 Marabou Stork (Leptoptilos crumeniferus) EN, MF, KB, SL, RZ, QE, LM
L16 25 Shoebill (Balaeniceps rex) MBB
L17 26 Sacred Ibis (Threskiornis aethiopicus) MF, QE, LM
L18 27 Hadada Ibis (Bostrychia hagedash) EN, MBB, MF, KB, SL, QE, RJ, LM
L19 28 Glossy Ibis (Plegadis falcinellus)  QE 
L20 29 African Spoonbill (Platalea alba) QE
L21 30 Lesser Flamingo (Phoenicopterus minor) QE
L22 31 Egyptian Goose (Alopochen aegyptiacus) EN, MBB, MF, QE, LM
L23 32 White-faced Whistling-duck (Dendrocygna viduata) MBB, MF
L24 33 Yellow-billed Duck (Anas undulata) MBB
L25 34 Southern Pochard (Netta erythrophthalma) RZ
35 Black Kite (Milvus migrans) QE
L26 36 Yellow-billed Kite (Milvus aegyptius) EN, MBB, MF, KB, QE, LM
37 Black-shouldered Kite (Elanus caeruleus)  SL
L27 38 African Fish-eagle (Haliaeetus vocifer) MBB, MF, QE, LM
L28 39 Palm-nut Vulture (Gypohierax angolensis) MBB, SL, QE
L29 40 Hooded Vulture (Necrosyrtes monachus)  MBB, QE
L30 41 White-headed Vulture (Trigonoceps occipitalis) MF
L31 42 African White-backed Vulture (Gyps africanus) MF, QE, LM
L32 43 Rüppell's Griffon-vulture (Gyps rueppellii) MF
44 Short-toed Eagle (Circaetus gallicus) QE
L33 45 Brown Snake-eagle (Circaetus cinereus) LM
L34 46 Western Banded Snake-eagle (Circaetus cinerascens) MF
L35 47 African Marsh Harrier (Circus ranivorus) MBB, BW
48 Eurasian (Western) Marsh Harrier (Circus aeruginosus) MBB
L36 49 Montagu's Harrier (Circus pygargus) MF, QE
L37 50 Dark Chanting-goshawk (Melierax metabates) MF, KB
L38 51 Lizard Buzzard (Kaupifalco monogrammicus) EN, MF 
L39 52 Little Sparrowhawk (Accipiter minullus) QE
L40 53 African Harrier-hawk (Polyboroides typus) (aka Gymnogene) MF, KB, SL
L41 54 European Honey-buzzard (Pernis apivorus EN
L42 55 Augur Buzzard (Buteo augur) RJ
L43 56 Mountain Buzzard (Buteo oreophilus) RZ, QE, RJ
57 Common Buzzard (Buteo buteo) MF
L44 58 Long-legged Buzzard (Buteo rufinus) LM
L45 59 Tawny Eagle (Aquila rapax) QE, LM
60 Steppe Eagle (Aquila nipalensis) SL
L46 61 Wahlberg's Eagle (Aquila wahlbergi) EN, LM
L47 62 African Hawk-eagle (Hieraaetus spilogaster) KB
L48 63 Bateleur (Terathopius ecaudatus) MF, LM
L49 64 Long-crested Eagle (Lophaetus occipitalis) MF, KB, QE, LM
L50 65 Martial Eagle (Polemaetus bellicosus) QE
L51 66 African Crowned Eagle (Stephanoaetus coronatus) KB
67 Common Kestrel (Falco tinnunculus) RZ
L52 68 Grey Kestrel (Falco ardosiaceus) EN, MF, QE
L53 69 African Hobby (Falco cuvierii) EN
L54 70 Eurasian Hobby (Falco subbuteo) EN, LM
L55 71 Sooty Falcon (Falco concolor) RJ
L56 72 Red-necked Falcon (Falco chicquera) MF
L57 73 Lanner Falcon (Falco biarmicus) QE
74 Peregrine Falcon (Falco peregrinus) QE
L58 75 Helmeted Guineafowl (Numida meleagris) MF, KB, QE, LM
L59 76 Crested Guineafowl (Guttera pucherani edouardi) MF, QE
L60 77 Scaly Francolin (Pternistis squamatus) MF, LM
L61 78 Ring-necked Francolin (Scleroptila streptophorus) MF
L62 79 Crested Francolin (Peliperdix sephaena) MF, LM
L63 80 Red-necked Spurfowl (Pternistis afer) QE, LM
L64 81 Black Crake (Amaurornis flavirostra)  MBB, MF, QE, LM
L65 82 African Water Rail (Rallus caerulescens) QE
L66 83 Red-knobbed Coot (Fulica cristata) QE
84 Common Moorhen (Gallinula chloropus) MBB
L67 85 African Jacana (Actophilornis africanus) MBB, MF, QE, LM
L68 86 Grey Crowned-crane (Balearica regulorum) Ziwa, MF, LM
L69 87 Black-bellied Bustard (Eupodotis melanogaster)  QE, LM
88 Black-winged Stilt (Himantopus himantopus) EN, QE
L70 89 Water Thick-knee (Burhinus vermiculatus)  MF, QE, LM
L71 90 Senegal Thick-knee (Burhinus senegalensis)  MF
L72 91 Temminck's Courser (Cursorius temminckii) QE
L73 92 Black-winged Pratincole (Glareola nordmanni) QE
L74 93 Rock Pratincole (Glareola nuchalis) MF
L75 94 Spur-winged Lapwing (Vanellus spinosus) MF, QE
L76 95 Long-toed Lapwing (Vanellus crassirostris) MBB, MF, SL,  
L77 96 African Wattled Lapwing (Vanellus senegallus) Ziwa, MF, QE, LM
L78 97 Crowned Lapwing (Vanellus coronatus) QE
L79 98 Black-headed Lapwing (Vanellus tectus) MF
L80 99 Senegal Lapwing (Vanellus lugubris) QE
L81 100 Kittlitz's Plover (Charadrius pecuarius) QE
L82 101 White-fronted Plover (Charadrius marginatus) QE
L83 102 Common Ringed Plover (Charadrius hiaticula) QE
L84 103 Little Ringed Plover (Charadrius dubius) QE
104 Ruff (Philomachus pugnax) MF
105 Common Sandpiper (Actitis hypoleucos) EN, MF, QE, LM
106 Wood Sandpiper (Tringa glareola) EN, LM
107 Common Greenshank (Tringa nebularia) QE
108 Marsh Sandpiper (Tringa stagnatilis) EN, QE
L85 109 Little Stint (Calidris minuta) MF
L86 110 Grey-headed Gull (Larus cirrocephalus) MF, QE
L87 111 Gull-billed Tern (Sterna nilotica) MBB
L88 112 African Skimmer (Rynchops flavirostris) MF
113 White-winged Tern (Chlidonias leucopterus) MBB, QE
114 Whiskered Tern (Chlidonias hybridus) MF, QE
L89 115 African Green-pigeon (Treron calva) EN, KB, SL, LM
L90 116 Speckled Pigeon (Columba guinea) LM
L91 117 African Olive-pigeon (Columba arquatrix) RJ, LM
L92 118 White-naped Pigeon (Columba albinucha) QE
119 Feral Pigeon (Columba livia) EN, MF
L93 120 Emerald-spotted Wood-dove (Turtur chalcospilos) LM
L94 121 Blue-spotted Wood-dove (Turtur afer) EN, KB, QE, LM
L95 122 Black-billed Wood-dove (Turtur abyssinicus)  MF, KB
L96 123 Tambourine Dove (Turtur tympanistria)  SL, RZ, BW
L97 124 Ring-necked Dove (Streptopelia capicola) MF, SL, RZ, QE, LM
L98 125 Red-eyed Dove (Streptopelia semitorquata) EN, KB
L99 126 African Mourning Dove (Streptopelia decipiens) MF, QE
L100 127 Vinaceous Dove (Streptopelia vinacea) MF, KB
128 Laughing Dove (Streptopelia senegalensis)  MF, KB
L101 129 Brown Parrot (Poicephalus meyeri) Ziwa 
L102 130 Red-headed Lovebird (Agapornis pullarius) EN
L103 131 Great Blue Turaco (Corythaeola cristata) EN, BW
L104 132 Ross's Turaco (Musophaga rossae) MBB(D)
L105 133 Ruwenzori Turaco (Musophaga johnstoni) RZ
L106 134 Black-billed Turaco (Tauraco schuettii) SL 
L107 135 Bare-faced Go-away-bird (Corythaixoides personatus) LM
L108 136 Eastern Grey Plantain-eater (Crinifer zonurus) EN, MF, KB 
L109 137 Levaillant's Cuckoo (Clamator levaillantii) EN, BW
L110 138 Common Cuckoo (Cuculus canorus) (aka European) LM
L111 139 Red-chested Cuckoo (Cuculus solitarius) SL
L112 140 Olive Long-tailed Cuckoo (Cercococcyx olivinus)  RJ 
L113 141 Dusky Long-tailed Cuckoo (Cercococcyx mechowi) SL
L114 142 Diederik Cuckoo (Chrysococcyx caprius) MF, LM
L115 143 Klaas' Cuckoo (Chrysococcyx klaas)  LM
L116 144 Yellowbill (Ceuthmochares aereus) SL, BW, LM
L117 145 White-browed Coucal (Centropus superciliosus) MBB, MF, KB, QE
L118 146 Blue-headed Coucal (Centropus monachus) MBB
L119 147 Senegal Coucal (Centropus senegalensis) MBB, KB
L120 148 African Wood-owl (Strix woodfordii)  KB
149 Barn Owl (Tyto alba) Mountains of the Moon Hotel
L121 150 Verreaux's Eagle-owl (Bubo lacteus) MF, QE
L122 151 Square-tailed Nightjar (Caprimulgus fossii) LM
L123 152 Slender-tailed Nightjar (Caprimulgus clarus)  QE
L124 153 Black-shouldered Nightjar (Caprimulgus pectoralis nigriscapularis) LM
154 Little (House) Swift (Apus affinis) EN, SL
L125 155 White-rumped Swift (Apus caffer) SL, RZ 
L126 156 Horus Swift (Apus horus) RZ
L127 157 Eurasian Swift (Apus apus) QE
L128 158 Scarce Swift (Schoutedenapus myoptilus) MF
L129 159 African Palm-swift (Cypsiurus parvus) EN
L130 160 Sabine's Spinetail (Rhaphidura sabini) KB
L131 161 Speckled Mousebird (Colius striatus) EN, MF, KB, QE, RJ, LM
L132 162 Blue-naped Mousebird (Urocolius macrourus) MF, QE
163 Pied Kingfisher (Ceryle rudis) MBB, MF, QE, LM
L133 164 Striped Kingfisher (Halcyon chelicuti)  MF, LM
L134 165 Grey-headed Kingfisher (Halcyon leucocephala) MBB, BW
L135 166 Giant Kingfisher (Megaceryle maxima)  MF, LM
L136 167 Woodland Kingfisher (Halcyon senegalensis)  EN, MF, KB, QE, LM
L137 168 Blue-breasted Kingfisher (Halcyon malimbica) KB
L138 169 Chocolate-backed Kingfisher (Halcyon badia) LM
L139 170 Malachite Kingfisher (Alcedo cristata)  MBB, MF, QE, LM
L140 171 African Dwarf Kingfisher (Ispidina lecontei) QE
L141 172 Little Bee-eater (Merops pusillus)  MF, LM
L142 173 Cinnamon-chested Bee-eater (Merops oreobates) RZ, RJ
L143 174 Blue-breasted Bee-eater (Merops variegatus) EN
L144 175 White-throated Bee-eater (Merops albicollis) MBB, QE, BW
L145 176 Swallow-tailed Bee-eater (Merops hirundineus)  MF
L146 177 Black Bee-eater (Merops gularis) BW, RJ
L147 178 European Bee-eater (Merops apiaster) LM
L148 179 Blue-cheeked Bee-eater (Merops persicus)  LM
L149 180 Madagascar Bee-eater (Merops superciliosus) MF
L150 181 Red-throated Bee-eater (Merops bulocki) MF
L151 182 Northern Carmine Bee-eater (Merops nubicus) MF
L152 183 Broad-billed Roller (Eurystomus glaucurus) EN, MF, LM
L153 184 Blue-throated Roller (Eurystomus gularis) RJ
L154 185 Lilac-breasted Roller (Coracias caudata)  LM
L155 186 Green Wood-hoopoe (Phoeniculus purpureus LM
L156 187 White-headed Wood-hoopoe (Phoeniculus bollei) BW 
L157 188 Common Scimitar-bill (Rhinopomastus cyanomelas) LM
L158 189 Black Scimitar-bill (Rhinopomastus aterrimus) QE
L159 190 African Grey Hornbill (Tockus nasutus) MF, KB, LM
L160 191 Crowned Hornbill (Tockus alboterminatus) EN, QE
L161 192 African Pied Hornbill (Tockus fasciatus)  EN
L162 193 Black-and-white-casqued Hornbill  (Ceratogymna subcylindricus) EN, MF, KB, SL, LM
L163 194 Abyssinian Ground-hornbill (Bucorvus abyssinicus) MF
L164 195 Yellow-rumped Tinkerbird (Pogoniulus bilineatus) EN, RZ, BW, RJ
L165 196 Red-rumped Tinkerbird (Pogoniulus atroflavus) SL
L166 197 Speckled Tinkerbird (Pogoniulus scolopaceus)  KB
L167 198 Grey-throated Barbet (Gymnobucco bonapartei)  RZ, QE 
L168 199 Yellow-fronted Tinkerbird (Pogoniulus chrysoconus) EN, MF
L169 200 Spot-flanked Barbet (Tricholaema lacrymosa)  LM
L170 201 Hairy-breasted Barbet (Tricholaema hirsuta)  KB
L171 202 Yellow-spotted Barbet (Buccanodon duchaillui) KB
L172 203 Red-faced Barbet (Lybius rubrifacies)  LM
L173 204 Double-toothed Barbet (Lybius bidentatus) EN, QE
L174 205 Thick-billed Honeyguide (Indicator conirostris) LM
L175 206 Willcock's Honeyguide (Indicator willcocksi) RJ
L176 207 Cassin's Honeyguide (Honeybird) (Prodotiscus insignis) BW
L177 208 Buff-spotted Woodpecker (Campethera nivosa)  KB
L178 209 Brown-eared Woodpecker (Campethera caroli)  KB, SL
L179 210 Cardinal Woodpecker (Dendropicos fuscescens)  RZ, BW
L180 211 Elliot's Woodpecker (Dendropicos elliotii)  QE
L181 212 Yellow-crested Woodpecker (Dendropicos xantholophus) SL, BW 
L182 213 Olive Woodpecker (Dendropicos griseocephalus)  RZ
L183 214 Rufous-naped Lark (Mirafra africana) EN
L184 215 Flappet Lark (Mirafra rufocinnamomea) QE, LM
L185 216 Rock Martin (Hirundo fuligula) BW
217 Sand Martin (Riparia riparia)  QE
L186 218 Banded Martin (Riparia cincta) MF
219 Red-rumped Swallow (Hirundo daurica)  KB, BW
L187 220 Mosque Swallow (Hirundo senegalensis)  EN, QE
L188 221 Rufous-chested Swallow (Hirundo semirufa)  QE
L189 222 Lesser Striped-swallow (Hirundo abyssinica)  QE
223 Barn Swallow (Hirundo rustica) (aka Eurasian) EN, MF, KB, QE, BW, LM
L190 224 Angola Swallow (Hirundo angolensis)  EN, KB, QE, LM
225 Wire-tailed Swallow (Hirundo smithii)  MF
L191 226 Black Saw-wing (Psalidoprocne holomelas) RJ, LM
L192 227 White-headed Sawwing (Psalidoprocne albiceps)  MF, LM
L193 228 Blue Swallow (Hirundo atrocaerulea)  RJ
L194 229 Grey-rumped Swallow (Pseudhirundo griseopyga) EN, QE
L195 230 African Pied Wagtail (Motacilla aguimp)  EN, MBB, MF, KB, SL, RZ, QE, BW, LM
L196 231 Mountain Wagtail (Motacilla clara)  RJ
L197 232 Cape Wagtail (Motacilla capensis)  RJ
233 Yellow Wagtail (Motacilla flava)  QE, LM
L198 234 Yellow-throated Longclaw (Macronyx croceus) KB, QE
L199 235 Grassland Pipit (Anthus cinnamomeus) QE
L200 236 Plain-backed Pipit (Anthus leucophrys)  QE
L201 237 Short-tailed Pipit (Anthus brachyurus) LM
L202 238 Black Cuckooshrike (Campephaga flava)  LM
L203 239 Petit's Cuckooshrike (Campephaga petiti) BW, RJ
L204 240 Grey Cuckooshrike (Coracina caesia) QE, RJ
L205 241 Western Nicator (Nicator chloris) (aka Yellow-spotted) RZ
L206 242 Common Bulbul (Pycnonotus barbatus)  EN, MBB, MF, KB, SL, RZ, QE, BW, LM
L207 243 Yellow-whiskered Greenbul (Andropadus latirostris) QE
L208 244 Little Greenbul (Andropadus virens) KB, SL
L209 245 Mountain Greenbul (Andropadus nigriceps) RZ, LM
L210 246 Slender-billed Greenbul (Andropadus gracilirostris)  KB, QE, BW, RJ
L211 247 Shelley's Greenbul (Andropadus masukuensis) KB
L212 248 Cabinis' Greenbul (Phyllastrephus cabanisi)  BW
L213 249 Little Grey Greenbul (Andropadus gracilis) SL
L214 250 Ansorge's Greenbul (Andropadus ansorgei) BW, RJ
L215 251 Cameroon Sombre Greenbul (Andropadus curvirostris) KB, BW
L216 252 Red-tailed Greenbul [Bulbul] (Criniger calurus)  SL
L217 253 White-throated Greenbul (Phyllastrephus albigularis) SL
L218 254 Honeyguide Greenbul (Baeopogon indicator) BW
L219 255 White-starred Robin (Pogonocichla stellata) RJ
L220 256 Equatorial Akalat (Sheppardia aequatorialis) BW
L221 257 Forest Robin (Stiphrornis erythrothorax) SL
L222 258 White-browed Robin-chat (Cossypha heuglini) EN, KB, QE
L223 259 Snowy-crowned Robin-chat (Cossypha niveicapilla) BW
L224 260 Red-capped Robin-chat (Cossypha natalensis)  SL, BW
L225 261 Grey-winged Robin-chat (Cossypha polioptera)  BW
L226 262 Archer's Robin-chat (Cossypha archeri) RJ
L227 263 White-bellied Robin-chat (Cossypha roberti) BW
L228 264 Olive Thrush (Turdus olivaceus)  KB
L229 265 African Thrush (Turdus pelios) EN, MF, KB, SL, QE, BW
L230 266 White-tailed Ant-thrush (Neocossyphus poensis) KB
L231 267 Rufous Flycatcher-thrush (Neocossyphus fraseri) RJ
L232 268 Sooty Chat (Myrmecocichla nigra)  MF, SL, QE, LM
L233 269 Brown-backed Scrub-robin (Cercotrichas hartlaubi) LM
L234 270 Spotted Morning-thrush (Cichladusa guttata) MF
L235 271 Dark-capped Yellow Warbler (Chloropeta natalensis)  RZ
L236 272 Cinnamon Bracken-warbler (Bradypterus cinnamomeus) RZ
L237 273 Olivaceous Warbler (Hippolais pallida)  EN
L238 274 Garden Warbler (Sylvia borin) MF, LM
L239 275 Buff-bellied Warbler (Phyllolais pulchella)  MF
L240 276 Willow Warbler (Phylloscopus trochilus) MF
L241 277 Red-faced Woodland-warbler (Phylloscopus laetus) RZ, BW, RJ
L242 278 Northern Crombec (Sylvietta brachyura) KB
L243 279 Green-backed Eremomela (Eremomela canescens) MF
L244 280 Black-faced Rufous Warbler (Bathmocercus rufus) RJ
L245 281 African Moustached Warbler (Melocichla mentalis) QE or BW?
L246 282 Grauer's Warbler (Graueria vittata) - Endemic RJ
283 Zitting Cisticola (Cisticola juncidis) QE
L247 284 Wing-snapping Cisticola (Cisticola ayresii) MF(D)
L248 285 Croaking Cisticola (Cisticola natalensis) MF(D)
L249 286 Rattling Cisticola (Cisticola chinianus)  MF, QE (D)
L250 287 Winding Cisticola (Cisticola galactotes)  MBB (D)
L251 288 Carruthers' Cisticola (Cisticola carruthersi)  MBB (D)
L252 289 Singing Cisticola (Cisticola cantans) MF(D)
L253 290 Red-faced Cisticola (Cisticola erythrops)  SL, RJ
L254 291 Chubb's Cisticola (Cisticola chubbi)  BW, RJ
L255 292 Trilling Cisticola (Cisticola woosnami) LM
L256 293 Whistling Cisticola (Cisticola lateralis) KB
L257 294 Siffling Cisticola (Cisticola brachypterus) MF
L258 295 Foxy Cisticola (Cisticola troglodytes)  MF
L259 296 Long-tailed (Tabora) Cisticola (Cisticola angusticauda) LM
L260 297 Red-winged Grey Warbler (Drymocichla incana) MF
L261 298 Tawny-flanked Prinia (Prinia subflava)  MBB, MF, QE
L262 299 White-chinned Prinia (Prinia leucopogon) RJ
L263 300 Grey-capped Warbler (Eminia lepida)  QE
L264 301 Grey-backed Camaroptera (Camaroptera brachyura) MF, QE, LM
L265 302 Olive-green Camaroptera (Camaroptera chloronota)  SL, BW
L266 303 Yellow-breasted Apalis (Apalis flavida) MBB(D)
L267 304 Grey Apalis (Apalis cinerea)  KB, BW, RJ
L268 305 Chestnut-throated Apalis (Apalis porphyrolaema)  RZ, RJ
L269 306 Buff-throated Apalis (Apalis rufogularis)  KB, BW
L270 307 Collared Apalis (Apalis ruwenzorii) RZ
L271 308 Black-throated Apalis (Apalis jacksoni)  BW, RJ, LM
L272 309 Mountain Masked Apalis (Apalis personata) RZ, RJ
L273 310 White-eyed Slaty-flycatcher (Dioptrornis fischeri)  RJ
L274 311 Northern Black-flycatcher (Melaenornis edolioides) EN, MBB(D), QE, LM
L275 312 Semi-collared Flycatcher (Ficedula semitorquata)  MF, KB
L276 313 Pale Flycatcher (Bradornis pallidus)  LM
L277 314 Spotted Flycatcher (Muscicapa striata)  QE
L278 315 African Dusky Flycatcher (Muscicapa adusta)  EN, RZ, QE, LM
L279 316 Grey-throated Tit Flycatcher (Myioparus griseigularis) BW
L280 317 Swamp Flycatcher (Muscicapa aquatica)  MBB, MF, QE, LM
L281 318 Cassin's Grey Flycatcher (Muscicapa cassini) RJ
L282 319 Dusky-blue Flycatcher (Muscicapa comitata)  BW
L283 320 Chapin's Flycatcher (Muscicapa lendu)  BW
L284 321 Chinspot Batis (Batis molitor) RJ
L285 322 Black-headed Batis (Batis minor) QE
L286 323 African Shrike-flycatcher (Bias flammulatus)  KB
L287 324 Black-and-white Shrike-flycatcher (Bias musicus) EN, BW
L288 325 Brown-throated Wattle-eye (Platysteira cyanea) EN, MF, QE, BW
L289 326 Chestnut Wattle-eye (Platysteira castanea) KB
L290 327 African Paradise-flycatcher (Terpsiphone viridis)  MF, BW, LM
L291 328 Red-bellied Paradise-flycatcher (Terpsiphone rufiventer) EN, KB, SL 
L292 329 Silverbird (Empidornis semipartitus)  MF
L293 330 African Blue-flycatcher (Elminia longicauda)  EN, KB, SL, QE
L294 331 White-tailed Blue-flycatcher (Elminia albicauda) QE, RJ
L295 332 Brown Babbler (Turdoides plebejus) QE
L296 333 Black-lored Babbler (Turdoides sharpei) QE
L297 334 Dusky Tit (Parus funereus)  RZ, BW, RJ
L298 335 White-winged Tit (Parus leucomelas) LM
L299 336 White-shouldered Tit (Parus guineensis) EN, LM
L300 337 Stripe-breasted Tit (Parus fasciiventer)  RZ
L301 338 Yellow White-eye (Zosterops senegalensis)  EN, RZ, QE, BW, RJ
L302 339 Bronze Sunbird (Nectarinia kilimensis) RZ, BW, RJ
L303 340 Malachite Sunbird (Nectarinia famosa) RZ
L304 341 Green-headed Sunbird (Nectarinia verticalis)  EN, KB, BW
L305 342 Blue-throated Brown Sunbird (Nectarinia cyanolaema) KB, RJ
L306 343 Blue-headed Sunbird (Nectarinia alinae)  RZ
L307 344 Northern Double-collared Sunbird (Nectarinia preussi) RZ, BW, RJ
L308 345 Olive-bellied Sunbird (Nectarinia chloropygia) EN, KB, LM
L309 346 Tiny Sunbird (Nectarinia minulla)  KB
L310 347 Ruwenzori Double-collared Sunbird (Nectarinia stuhlmanni)  RZ
L311 348 Regal Sunbird (Nectarinia regia) RZ
L312 349 Olive-sunbird (Nectarinia olivacea) KB
L313 350 Little Green Sunbird (Nectarinia seimundi)  RJ
L314 351 Grey-headed Sunbird (Anthreptes axillaris)  SL 
L315 352 Copper Sunbird (Nectarinia cuprea) MF(D), LM
L316 353 Marico Sunbird (Nectarinia mariquensis) MF(D)
L317 354 Purple-banded Sunbird (Nectarinia bifasciata)  QE, LM
L318 355 Scarlet-chested Sunbird (Nectarinia senegalensis) EN, MF(D), QE, LM
L319 356 Beautiful Sunbird (Nectarinia pulchella)  MF
L320 357 Red-chested Sunbird (Nectarinia erythrocerca) EN, KB, QE
L321 358 Variable Sunbird (Nectarinia venusta) RJ
L322 359 Collared Sunbird (Anthreptes collaris) EN, KB, RJ
L323 360 Common Fiscal (Lanius collaris)  KB, QE, LM
L324 361 Grey-backed Fiscal (Lanius excubitoroides) MF, QE, LM
L325 362 Mackinnon's Shrike (Lanius mackinnoni) BW, RJ
L326 363 Lesser Grey Shrike (Lanius minor)  MF
L327 364 Red-backed Shrike (Lanius collurio) QE
L328 365 Yellow-billed Shrike (Corvinella corvina) KB
L329 366 Tropical Boubou (Laniarius aethiopicus) RZ
L330 367 Luehder's Bushshrike (Laniarius luehderi)  QE, BW, RJ
L331 368 Black-headed Gonolek (Laniarius erythrogaster)  EN, Ziwa, MF, KB, QE, LM
L332 369 Mountain Black Boubou (Laniarius poensis)  RZ, BW
L333 370 Northern Puffback (Dryoscopus gambensis) RJ, LM
L334 371 Pink-footed Puffback (Dryoscopus angolensis) BW, RJ
L335 372 Black-crowned Tchagra (Tchagra senegala) EN
L336 373 Brown-crowned Tchagra (Tchagra australis)  MF, BW, RJ
L337 374 Sulphur-breasted Bushshrike (Telophorus sulfureopectus)  LM
L338 375 Bocage's Bushshrike (Telophorus bocagei) RJ
L339 376 White-crested Helmetshrike (Prionops plumatus) MF
L340 377 Fork-tailed Drongo (Dicrurus adsimilis) MF, KB, LM
L341 378 Velvet-mantled Drongo (Dicrurus modestus) LM
L342 379 Piapiac (Ptilostomus afer) MF
L343 380 Pied Crow (Corvus albus) EN, MF(D), SL, RZ, QE, RJ
L344 381 White-necked Raven (Corvus albicollis)  RZ, RJ
L345 382 Western Black-headed Oriole (Oriolus brachyrhynchus) KB
L346 383 Yellow-billed Oxpecker (Buphagus africanus) MF, QE, LM
L347 384 Red-billed Oxpecker (Buphagus erythrorhynchus)  MF
L348 385 Greater Blue-eared Starling (Lamprotornis chalybaeus)  LM(D)
L349 386 Lesser Blue-eared Starling (Lamprotornis chloropterus) MF
L350 387 Rüppell's Long-tailed Starling (Lamprotornis purpuropterus) EN, MBB, Ziwa, MF, KB, QE, LM
L351 388 Purple Starling (Lamprotornis purpureus)  EN
L352 389 Purple-headed Starling (Lamprotornis purpureiceps) SL 
L353 390 Splendid Starling (Lamprotornis splendidus)  SL
L354 391 Violet-backed Starling (Cinnyricinclus leucogaster) EN
L355 392 Rufous Sparrow (Passer rufocinctus) MF
L356 393 Speckle-fronted Weaver (Sporopipes frontalis) MF
L357 394 Grey-headed Sparrow (Passer griseus)  EN, MBB, Ziwa, MF, KB, SL, QE, BW, RJ, LM 
L358 395 Village (Black-headed) Weaver (Ploceus cucullatus) EN, MBB, MF, KB, SL, QE, BW, LM 
L359 396 Chestnut-crowned Sparrow-weaver (Plocepasser superciliosus) MF
L360 397 Vitelline Masked Weaver (Ploceus velatus) MF(D)
L361 398 Spectacled Weaver (Ploceus ocularis) MF, LM
L362 399 Black-necked Weaver (Ploceus nigricollis)  MBB, BW, LM
L363 400 Fox's Weaver (Ploceus spekeoides) MF
L364 401 Baglafecht Weaver (Ploceus baglafect) SL, QE, BW, RJ
L365 402 Grosbeak Weaver (Amblyospiza albifrons) MF
L366 403 Little Weaver (Ploceus luteolus)  MF
L367 404 Slender-billed Weaver (Ploceus pelzelni) MBB, MF(D)
L368 405 Golden-backed Weaver (Ploceus jacksoni) MBB, LM
L369 406 Yellow-backed Weaver (Ploceus melanocephalus)  MF, QE
L370 407 Northern Brown-throated Weaver (Ploceus castanops) MBB, KB, LM
L371 408 Compact Weaver (Pachyphantes superciliosus)  LM
L372 409 Holub's Golden-weaver (Ploceus xanthops) QE
L373 410 Orange Weaver (Ploceus aurantius) MBB
L374 411 Vieillot's Black Weaver (Ploceus nigerrimus) MBB, KB, QE, BW
L375 412 Red-billed Quelea (Quelea quelea) QE
L376 413 Red-headed Quelea (Quelea erythrops) QE
L377 414 Red-headed Weaver (Anaplectes rubriceps) MF, LM(D)
L378 415 Red-headed Malimbe (Malimbus rubricollis) BW, RJ
L379 416 Crested Malimbe (Malimbus malimbicus)  SL
L380 417 Fan-tailed Widowbird (Euplectes axillaris) MBB(D)
L381 418 Hartlaulb’s Marsh Widowbird (Euplectes hartlaubi)  MF(D)
L382 419 Yellow Bishop (Euplectes capensis)  RJ, LM
L383 420 Yellow-mantled Widowbird (Euplectes macrourus)  MF(D), MF
L384 421 White-winged Widowbird (Euplectes albonotatus)  QE
L385 422 Northern Red Bishop (Euplectes franciscanus) MF
L386 423 Black-winged Red Bishop (Euplectes hordeaceus) SL
L387 424 Grey-headed Negrofinch (Nigrita canicapilla) EN, KB, RZ, QE, RJ
L388 425 White-breasted Negrofinch (Nigrita fusconota) KB
L389 426 Red-winged Pytilia (Pytilia phoenicoptera) KB
L390 427 Green-backed Twinspot (Mondingoa nitidula) QE
L391 428 Grants Bluebill (Spermophaga poliogenys) SL
L392 429 Red-cheeked Cordon-blue (Uraeginthus bengalus) MBB(D), MF
L393 430 Red-billed Firefinch (Lagonosticta senegala) MBB(D), KB, QE, BW, RJ, LM
L394 431 African Firefinch (Lagonosticta rubricata) QE
L395 432 Yellow-bellied Waxbill (Estrilda quartinia) LM
L396 433 Common Waxbill (Estrilda astrild)  MF
L397 434 Orange-cheeked Waxbill (Estrilda melpoda) SL
L398 435 Black-crowned Waxbill (Estrilda nonnula) MBB (D), RZ
L399 436 Black-headed Waxbill (Estrilda antricapilla) LM
L400 437 Bronze Mannikin (Spermestes cucullata) EN, MBB, MF, RZ, 
L401 438 Black-and-white Mannikin (Spermestes bicolor) KB, RJ, LM
L402 439 Pin-tailed Whydah (Vidua macroura)  MF, KB, QE, RJ, LM
L403 440 Village Indigobird (Vidua chalybeata) RJ
L404 441 Brimstone Canary (Serinus sulphuratus)  MF(D), KB, QE, LM(D)
L405 442 Yellow-fronted Canary (Serinus mozambicus) MBB(D)
L406 443 Thick-billed Seedeater (Serinus burtoni)  BW, LM
L407 444 African (Western) Citril (Serinus citrineelloides)  LM
L408 445 Streaky Seedeater (Serinus striolatus) RJ, LM
L409 446 African Golden-breasted Bunting (Emberiza flaviventris) BW

No. Mammals Scientific Name Location 
1 Lion Panthera leo QE
2 Savanna Elephant Laxodanta africana africana MF, QE
3 African Buffalo Syncerus caffer MF, QE, LM
4 White Rhinoceros Celetotherium simum Ziwa
5 Common Hippopotamus Hippopotamus amphibius MF, QE, LM
6 Leopard Panthera pardus MF (barely seen), Ishasha (heard)
7 Burchell's Zebra Equus burchellii LM
8 Rothschild's Giraffe Giraffa camelopardalis rothschildi QE
9 Spotted Hyaena Crocuta crocuta Ishasha
10 Common warthog Phacochoerus africanus MF, QE, LM
11 Bushpig or Malagasy Wild Boar  Potamochoerus larvatus LM
12 Common Eland Taurotragus oryx LM
13 Defassa Waterbuck Kobus ellipsiprymnus defassa MF, QE, LM
14 Bohor Reedbuck Redunca redunca Ziwa
15 Uganda Cob kobus kob MF
16 Jackson's Hartebeest MF
17 Impala Aepyceros melampus LM
18 Oribi Ourebia ourebia MF
19 Dik dik MF
20 Bushbuck  Tragelaphus scriptus MF, QE, KB, LM
21 Topi  Damaliscus lunatus Ishasha, LM
22 Klipspringer Oreotragus oreotragus LM
23 Large spotted Genet Genetta tigrina QE
24 African Civet Civettictis civetta LM
25 Slender Mongoose Galerella sanguinea MF
26 White-tailed Mongoose  Ichneumia albicauda MF, LM
27 Dwarf Mongoose Helogale parvula LM
28 Banded Mongoose  Mungos mungo QE, LM
29 Mountain Gorilla Gorilla gorilla berengei BW
30 Chimpanzee Pan troglodytes KB
31 Eastern Needle-clawed Bushbaby  Galago matschiei
32 Thomas's Dwarf Galago Galagoides thomasi KB
33 Guereza (Abyssinian) Black-and-White Colobus Colobus guereza MBB, KB, RJ
34 Patas Monkey Erythrocebus patas MF
35 Savanna Olive Baboon Papio cynocephalus MF, QE, KB, LM
36 L'hoerst Monkey Cercopithecus l'hoesti RZ, BW
37 Vervet Monkey Chlorocebus pygerythrus EN, LM
38 Red-tail Guenon Cercopithecus ascanius KB, SL, RZ
39 Blue Monkey Cercopithecus mitis KB, RZ, RJ
40 Grey-cheeked Mangabey Lophocebus albigena KB, SL
41 Red Colobus Procolobus rufomitrarus tephrosceles KB
42 Cape Hare Lepus capensis QE
43 Uganda Grass Rabbit or Bunyoro Grass Hare Poelagus marjorita LM
44 Western Ground Squrriel  (Striped GS) Xerus erythropus Lake Victoria 
45 Carruther's Mountain Squrriel  Funisciurus carruthersi RJ
46 Bohem's Bush Squrriel  Paraxerus boehmi RJ
47 Alexander's Bush Squirrel Paraxerus alexandri SL
48 Ruwenzori sun squrriel Helisosciurus ruwenzorii RZ 
49 African Grass Rat Arvicanthis niloticus MF, LM
50 African Giant Pouched Rat (white tail) MF
51 Peters's Mouse  Mus setulosus
52 Ruwenzori Horsehoe Bat  Rhinolophus ruwenzorii MF
53 Rwenzori Red Duiker  Mbwindi Swamp (Gerard only)
54 Sitatunga Tragelaphus spekii Mbwindi Swamp (Gerard only)
55 Cusimanse (Dusky Mongoose) Crammy, Bee, Lazarus) Crossarchus obscurus RZ (Me, Bee, Lazarous) 
56 Ruwenzori Vlei Rat (Possibly Seen by Bee & Lazarus) Otomys dartmouthi
57 Yellow-winged Bat Lavia frons MF
Reptiles & Amphibians
1. Blue-headed Tree Agama (Entebbe n QE)
2. Red-headed Rock Agama
3. Nile Crocodile
4. Nile Monitor
5. Ruwenzori three-horned Chameleon
6. Forest Night Adder
7. Spotted Blind Snake
8. Skinks (unidentified)
9. Steindachner's Toad
10. Striped Leaf folding Frog
11. Forest White-lipped Frog in Bwindi
12. Geckos (unidentified)
13. Striped Skink (Mabuya striata)
14. Jackson's Forest Lizard (Adolfus jacksoni)
15. Unidentified Toad in Kibale

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