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Tour Itinerary is comin soon.


Tour Itinerary is comin soon.


Tour Itinerary is comin soon.


Tour Itinerary is comin soon.


Tour Itinerary is comin soon.
Peru is a true Paradise for birdwatchers, the time has come to witness Peru's unrivalled diversity of birds - from exotic hummingbirds (118 species), cotingas (33 species), and antbirds (142 species), to flocks of hundreds of Macaws at clay licks, mixed species flocks of over 60 species, and rare endemics like the White-winged Guan and the flightless Junin Grebe.
Peru is country with 1800 species of birds and more than 104 life zones known in the world, 84 occur in Peru. A complete mosaic comprises almost every type of habitat imaginable from the deserts and dry forests of the coast to the Puna grassland and snow-capped mountains of the Andes, and the multitude of types of forests within the Amazonian lowlands.
Birding Peru tour gives you all you need to know about bird watching in Peru. Traveling through Peru you will see Marvelous Spatuletail, Golden-backed Mountain-Tanager, Diademed Sandpiper-Plover, White-masked Antbird, White-winged Guan, Royal Cinclodes, Cock-of-the-Rock, Macaw lick, Grey-bellied Comet, Peruvian Thickknee, White-cheeked Cotinga, Inca Tern, Markham's Storm-Petrel, Waved Albatross and more.
Peru is encompasses a long stretch of the Andes mountains as well as vast Amazonian jungle, Pacific coastal region, arid and largest desert zones, the world's highest navigable lake as known Titicaca and the largest one in South America, and dozens high Andes and volcanoes ranging over 5000m elevation. It is crisscrossed by dozens of large rivers and canyons which provide amazing diversity within their valleys.
In Peru the birders can see bird species than found in all of North America and Europe combined. Home to 120 endemic species that cannot be found anywhere else in the world!.
Peru's biological affinity in the world's largest parks, Manu National Park, covers more than a million and a half hectares of land in South America and has the highest number of bird species recorded in one protected areas as well as 45 national parks and nature reserves.
Peru possesses an extraordinary ornithological diversity. New species are continually being discovered every year in its cloud-forests and Amazon jungles, as well as in its rugged mountains and inter-Andean valleys.
PERU ADVENTURE TOURS designed and organize birdwatching tours to satisfy your expectation to see the most amazing and recently discovered birds, with quality, enjoyable, professionally organized birding experience, to beautiful and exciting destinations combining visits to the most renowned archaeological sites including Cusco, Machu Picchu sanctuary, Nazca Lines, Colca canyon, Lake Titicaca, Manu National park, Paracas National reserve, the sacred valley of the Incas or the Tambopata jungle, and many zones more.
PERU ADVENTURE TOURS will provide you highly qualified bird tour guides/leaders who carry the essential equipment, maps and the best book of birds in Peru to show you in place at observing time.
“An invaluable aid to birders and ornithologists of all stripes. The attractive, well-executed plates will greatly simplify the identification process, and should serve as a mouthwatering enticement for armchair travelers to catch the next plane to Peru!”.
Kevin J. Zimmer, author of birding in the American West: A Handbook.


The topography of Peru is very complex, resulting in a delightful variety of habitants and birds species. A dominant feature of Peru is the Andean cordillera, which runs north/south down the length of country. The Andes interrupt the westward flow of air across the Amazon Basin of South America. As a result the east-facing slopes of the Andes, and Amazonian lowlands to the rest, are very humid. Typically the Amazon Basin and the humid forest of the east slopes of the Andes are covered in humid evergreen forests, rich in species. Local soil differences, perhaps coupled with a history of fire, can produce less diverse forest or even scrub and savanna.
Most of Amazonian Peru is flat and low. Much of eastern Peru is little more than 300m above sea level, despite being some 2500km from the Atlantic Ocean. The large floodplains of the Amazon and its mayor tributaries (including the Napo, Marañon, Huallaga, Ucayali, Yavari, and Madre de Dios) are wide and flat. Within these floodplains the rivers are constantly scouring out new channels, periodically leaving behind detached old bends (oxbow lakes) and forming or consuming islands. The action of the river contributes a variety of additional habitants that are important for birds, such as different types of river-edge forest and scrub, marshes at the edges of oxbow lakes, and the secondary vegetation that develops as older oxbow lakes slowly fill in with sediments and are reclaimed. The largest Amazonian rivers often are important barriers to bird species distribution; frequently the edge of a species range well coincide with one bank of the river, and there is not sign of that species on the opposite bank only a short distance away.
Portions of the Amazon Basin, although still quite low in elevation, have somewhat relief, with series of very low hills or ridges, even far from the Andes (such as along the upper River Purus). Areas with substantial relief are quite rare in eastern Amazonian Peru, the most notable exception being the Sierra del Divisor on the Brazilian border in central Peru, but ridges become more frequent, and increasingly higher, near the base of the Andes. The tops of these outlying ridges often harbor bird species that are not found in adjacent lower elevation, and that are scarce or absent at comparable elevation farther west on main slopes of the Andes.
The eastern slope of the Andes is especially humid and often exceedingly steep. Landslides are frequent. In contrast to relatively lazy, looping courses of rivers and streams in the Amazon, Andean streams and rivers typically flow very fast. These east-facing slopes typically are forested up to 3000+m.eventually giving way to shrub zones and grasslands, the most humid of which are termed ”paramo” or “jalca”. Treeline varies across Peru from about 3200m to 3600m. Above treeline isolated groves of Polylepis trees can be found, growing up to about 4500m.
Intermontane valleys of the Andes are drier than the eastern slopes, due the rainshadow effects. The upper portions of these valleys, although less humid than east-facing slopes, still may be wet enough tu support evergreen forest. Often the lower elevations in these valleys are much more arid and can be covered in deciduous forest, dry scrub, and columnar cacti. The large intermontane valleys such as the broad valley of the Rio Marañon, often are barriers to the distribution of the birds in humid forest. The majority of human population of the Andes life in intermontane valleys, however, and now much of the original vegetation is these regions is degraded or lost completely.
The highest parts of the Andes, the Puna, are above treeline and are covered in dry grassland up to about 5000m, variably laced with wet meadows, bogs, lakes, and streams. Above 500m, most land is unvegetated rock and snow.
The western (Pacific) coast of Peru is very dry. Most of the coast of central and southern is bare desert, with little or no vegetation other than lomas and river valleys. Lomas are hills near off the coast that are high enough to intercept the low clouds coming in off the cold ocean and to capture, seasonally, sufficient humidity to support more vegetation than the lower, surrounding desert. Originally rivers crossing the coast would have supported riparian forest. The coastal valley now are heavily populates, however, and are dominated by agriculture and by cities and towns. The north is more humid than are the central and southern sectors. Remnant deciduous forest is found at lower elevation along the coast and the Andean foothills, south to Lambayeque; at higher elevation montane forest, similar to that found on the east slopes of the Andes, occurs patchily south to Cajamarca. These forested areas on the western slopes always were patchy distributed, but habitat destruction has reduced their extent dramatically, and little intact forest remains.
East of the Andes there is a pronounced dry season (variable, but typically May-October) in central and southern Peru. Seasonality is much reduced on the northern portion of the Peruvian Amazon. On The coast, the winter months (May-October) are cool and skies often are overcast; however, typically there is little or no rain in central and southern Peru, although fog may “mist” the ground (especially on lomas). Rainfall is more frequent in the northwest and tends to occur December-March.

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