I spent the Summer in Europe to complete 2 items on my list of things to do before I'm too old.
• To experience a hangover
• African safari
• To see Polar bears and icebergs
• Whale sharks “Failed”
• Tiger safari
• Whale sharks (second try)
• Koala and Kangaroo adventure in Australia
• Swimming with Humpback whales
• Drinking water from a stream with melting water JUST COMPLEATED
• Wildlife tour in Sweden and Finland to look for Bear, Wolf, Beaver, Moose and Wolverine JUST COMPLEATED
• Kiel - Brunsbüttel - Bicycling along the Kiel Canal JUST COMPLEATED
• The Amazon in Brazil
I had decided to buy the Canon EF 100-400mm f/4.5-5.6L IS II USM lens. After making the video with the bears fighting I decided to buy a video camera and I bought a Panasonic HC-W585 video camera. Small enough to have in my belt when I´m out bird watching. I bought the stuff first thing comingback home from Europe and I wanted to test the equipment.
So I decided to go to Singapore to look for birds.
No need for me to have any visa to Singapore and I get 90 days at arrival to the immigration at the airport.
No need for any Guide in Singapore as I know the birding spots and as it is pretty much the same birds a sin Thailand I can identify many of them without any help from a Guide.
Thai Airways flight TG 413
Bangkok Suvarnabhumi Intl - Changi Intl Singapore
30Aug2018 11:15 30Aug2018 14:30
Thai Airways flight TG 414
Changi Intl Singapore - Bangkok Suvarnabhumi Intl
03Sep2018 16:55 03Sep2018 17:15
Booked on Thai International´s web page.
• AOT Limousine between my home and Bangkok International Airport
I recommend the AOT or any other taxi service if you are leaving early morning. The price per trip is 1200 Baht comparing to around 220 Baht + about 80 Baht road toll. But the taxi can easily be 1000 baht if you´re getting desperate when not finding a taxi.
Early morning flight and it can be a hassle to find a taxi that want to take you to the airport so I book AOT and the car wait for me outside my apartment.
Leaving Suvarnabhumi and AOT have desks in the luggage claim area, where I use to book my car while waiting for my luggage. There are also desks just outside the custom and you cannot miss them.
•Taxi meter (Public Taxi) from Bangkok International Airport
Arriving to Suvarnabhumi International and they have TAXI Meters leaving from the ground floor. It is quite organised and I was surprised the first time I used a TAXI meter from Suvarnabhumi back home.
Bangkok Airport Public Taxi Service
• Public taxi stand is located on Level 1 (Ground Level).
• Contact Taxi counter, Level 1 – Ground Level, near entrances 3, 4, 7 and 8.
• Receive a ticket from a taxi queue machine, proceed to the lane number printed on your ticket.
• Taxi fare: metered taxi fare plus 50 Baht airport surcharge, and expressway fees.
• Public taxis serving Bangkok’s Suvarnabhumi airport must be less than 5 years old.
• Public taxi drivers must be certified by Airports of Thailand.
• Passenger drop off at Departures (level 4 – outer curb).
• TAXI in Singapore
In the rush hours it is next to impossible to get a taxi and long waiting time. And it is not just to stop a taxi along the road. They must pick up at special “stations” at hotel and shopping malls etc. And just forget to get a taxi in Sungei Buloh Wetland Reserve.
SO I STRONGLY RECOMMEND YOU TO DOWNLOAD A TAXI APP!!!!! One of the best thing happened to Singapore. I tried to avoid Singapore for many years, same as Kuala Lumpur, impossible to get a taxi. But I started to use UBER, no more available as GRAB bought UBER. Anyway, now it is very convenient.
And one TAXI driver complained to me, GRAB are allowed to stop and pick up passenger along the road but the TAXI are not. And by the way, many of the TAXIS are also running for GRAB. The driver hire the TAXIS by the day and they have GRAB on their phone as well, so don´t be surprised when a normal TAXI comes to pick you up.
Click and download their app for your phone
Click and download their app for your phone
GRAB bought UBER so use the GRAB app.
2 of the hotels I use to stay at where full when I booked hotel. I found Bliss Hotel on the internet.
In the heart of colourful and vibrant Chinatown. Situated 20 minutes from Changi International Airport and directly opposite Chinatown MRT station, this elegant hotel is also conveniently located near the Central Business District, with shopping malls and entertainment spots such as Boat Quay & Clarke Quay within walking distance. Stay at Bliss Hotel Singapore and be pampered by our heartfelt service, unique to a charming boutique hotel like ours.
It was very cheap and I didn´t expected much but I was very pleasantly surprised when I checked in.
I never use any birding Guide in Singapore. But I have had help many times by other friendly bird watchers that I meet during my bird watching in Singapore. Everyone share information, no secrets and it is very enjoyable to do bird watching and meet other bird watchers when in Singapore.
Canon 5D Mk. III
Canon EF 28-300/3,5-5,6 L IS USM
Canon EF 70-200/2,8L IS II USM
Canon EF 100-400mm f/4.5-5.6L IS II USM lens
Canon Speedlite 600EXII-RT flash
Canon PowerShot G7X Mark II
Panasonic HC-W585 video camera
ZOOM H5 Handy Recorder
Weather / climate
Singapore - Climate & Temperature
Singapore - Climate & Temperature - Click picture for full size
Singapore National Parksthey have an excellent web page. National Parks have information on all the parks in Singapore. For more information visit their web page: www.nparks.gov.sg There is maps, bird checklists and much more.
Singapore Bird Group The Bird Group is a Special Interest Group of the Nature Society (Singapore) (NSS). The Group was inaugurated in 1986 when NSS was the Singapore Branch of the Malayan Nature Society. Here you can find monthly bird reports etc.
Birdwatching Sites in Singapore - BirdGuides
ebird - Find birding hotspots with bird checklists from all over the world
Avibase - is an extensive database information system about all birds of the world, containing over 25 million records about 10,000 species and 22,000 subspecies of birds, including distribution information for 12,000 regions, taxonomy, synonyms in several languages
Cloudbirders - Read birding trip reports from all over the world
Fatbirder - Linking birders worldwide... Wildlife Travellers see their sister site: WAND
Fatbirder is a fantastic web page with information from, I think every country in the world. My first stop when I plan for my bird watching trips. There is information about locations and guides, well, pretty much everything you need to know. Sometimes this is the only place I need to visit to plan my trip.
BirdingPal - find a birding Guide around the world
And the web page you cannot live without. I have been around the world looking for birds. I usually have a Guide, but sometimes it is not possible to find a Guide. So, well, I have lost count on how many times I have had help to ID birds at BirdForum. Joining this forum have been very very good for my bird watching experience.
ClimaTemps.com is the place to learn about the worlds climates with more than 4000 locations documented. Each aspect of the climate is represented using colour enhanced tables and professional graphs so that data can easily be compared by switching between locations in different tabs in your browser.
“A Field Guide to the Birds of Thailand and South East Asia by Craig Robson”
A Field Guide to the Birds of Thailand and South East Asia by Craig Robson. New edition updated with 76 species since previous edition “A Guide to the Birds of South East A Field Guide to the Birds of Thailand and South East Asia by Craig RobsonAsia by Craig Robson” Nick Upton at www.thaibirding.com wrote “This quite excellent book is packed full of quality illustrations and written information on 1251 species recorded in Southeast Asia”
I bought this book for bird watching in Thailand, but it goes for all over SE Asia
Places to visit
Step into the embrace of nature and immerse yourself in a slower rhythm of life. Take a good listen to the sweet chirpings and let their cheerful chitchatting welcome you to a whole new world. Revel in the many species of birds that reside in our parks and nature reserves. You will be delighted to hear of, or even witness, the wide species of birds that have made Singapore their home or their ideal stopover.
Our parks and nature reserves are maintained to help facilitate the birds in creating the right homes. Many different species of birds can be found in the various parts of Singapore.
In particular, Sungei Buloh Wetland Reserve is a wonderland for bird watching enthusiasts. During the migratory season between September and March, the Reserve functions as a significant stopover point for birds. From commonly seen birds such as the Common Redshank, to the incredible ones, such as the tiny Pacific Golden Plover's uncanny ability to travel over great distances (from Siberia to Singapore), Sungei Buloh Wetland Reserve has many other interesting sights to amaze you. In fact, it is recognised by the East Asian-Australasian Flyway Partnership as an internationally important site for migratory bird conservation. Here, visitors can look forward to witnessing some of the rare migratory birds such as the Nordmann's Greenshank and the Chinese Egret.
Enjoy the panoramic view of the Central Catchment Nature Reserve from the TreeTop Walk and capture a few snapshots of the birds going about their daily activities. Stroll along the Mangrove Boardwalk in Pasir Ris Park and try spotting these little flying creatures. Wander into the idyllic Sembawang Park and discover the many different species of birds living in harmony amongst the lush environment of the park. Hear the sweet songs by Oriental Magpie-robin and Black-naped Oriole as you walk around Labrador Nature Reserve. Climb the 7-storey high (20m) Jejawi tower at the offshore wetlands of Chek Jawa and take in the breathtaking view of birdlife amongst the tree canopy. Who knows, you may be lucky enough to spot the Oriental Pied Hornbill!
Join a guided tour, participate in a bird watching workshop or gather fellow enthusiasts and pop into our parks and nature reserves. A handy camera and a trusty pair of binoculars could very well be your dependable tools as you try to catch a glimpse or more of these flying jewels, so do not forget to bring them!
Bring water and something for a picnic lunch. BRING CASH!!!!! Especially at Sungei Buloh Wetland Reserve, there is only vending machines. And they only sold “sweet water” I usually pack water and some “energy bars” as there are plenty places to sit down for a picnic. And there are plenty water fountains and the water seems to be good as I have never felt sick.
So don´t throw your bottle, refill it at any of the fountains around the parks. Believe me, I have learned the hard way. You really get desperate in the heat and no water to be bought around. Well, the Botanical Gardens have snacks for sale so it won´t be necessary there.
Sungei Buloh Wetland Reserve
60 Kranji Way, #01-00
301 Neo Tiew Crescent
Parking lots are available near both entrances.
7 am to 7 pm daily (entering or remaining in the nature reserve after 7pm is not allowed);
Park Size: 202 hectares
Accessibility: Wheelchair accessible
No smoking Smoke-free park
september to March: Sungei Buloh Wetland Reserve mudflats functions as a "refuelling point" for the waders to feed and roost. These habitat-specific birds feed on the polychaetes (worms) found in the mudflats of the Reserve.
Throughout the year: Look out for resident birds such as herons, kingfishers, bitterns, sunbirds, tailorbirds and fruit pigeons.
Click HERE for information about the Sungei Buloh Wetland Reserve nature walks
Click HERE for a Map of the Sungei Buloh Wetland Reserve walking trails
The Singapore Botanic Gardens
The Singapore Botanic Gardens
is a 158-year-old tropical garden located at the fringe of Singapore's Orchard Road shopping district. It is one of three gardens, and the only tropical garden, to be honoured as a UNESCO World Heritage Site. The Botanic Gardens has been ranked Asia's top park attraction since 2013, by TripAdvisor Travellers' Choice Awards. It was declared the inaugural Garden of the Year, International Garden Tourism Awards in 2012, and received Michelin's three-star rating in 2008.
Located in central Singapore and just five minutes away from Orchard Road (Singapore's main shopping street).
Address: 1 Cluny Road, Singapore 259569
5am to 12 midnight daily
Free (except National Orchid Garden)
Visitor Services & General Enquiries:
Opening hours: 8am to 5.30pm daily
Counter locations: Botany Centre (Tanglin Gate), Visitor Centre (Nassim Gate), Tyersall Gate, Bukit Timah Gate and Jacob Ballas Children's Garden
Phone: 1800 471 7300
Things to note:
For the safety of all visitors, please observe the Rules and Regulations of our Gardens.
No smoking Smoke-free park
From www.nparks.gov.sg - Click HERE for full size map
They have a range of trails that you can refer to if you wish to explore the Gardens. Ranging from 40 to 90 minutes in duration, there should be one that suits your needs. These trail guides (PDF files) can be accessed through your smartphone or tablet from www.nparks.gov.sg.
The Southern Ridges
is a 10-kilometre trail that connects parks along the southern ridge of Singapore. Some of the attractions along this trail include its greenery and the connecting bridges. This project linked up the parks between the Kent Ridge Park and HarbourFront. The idea to link these parks was coined in 2002 by Urban Redevelopment Authority (URA) and it took 2 years to complete and cost S$25.5 million.
There are 3 parks that are connected to each other: Mount Faber, Telok Blangah Hill Park and the Kent Ridge Park.
Mount Faber Park
Mount Faber Park is one of the oldest parks in Singapore and a popular tourist destination. The park is connected to Telok Blangah Hill Park by Henderson Waves Bridge. The park consists of such locations as the Marina Deck, Palm Plaza, Jewel Box, and Faber Point.
Telok Blangah Hill Park
It is a 34-hectare park which is a popular place for wedding couples. A series of semi-circular terrace garden located at the top of the park is the Terrace Garden – the main feature of this park.
Kent Ridge Park
Kent Ridge Park is a 47-hectare public park between the National University of Singapore and the Singapore Science Park. Due to its undisturbed habitat and abundant plant life, it is a popular venue for bird-watchers and eco-tourists.
There are 8 trails at Southern Ridges.
Marang Trail (Chinese: 玛朗小径)) is 800 metres long and an elevation of 70 metres. It extends from Marang Road, just behind the HarbourFront MRT Station to the cable car station at the Jewel Box on Mount Faber. The trail consists of steps and shaded footpaths through secondary forest.
Faber Trail (花柏山公园小径)) is a 1-kilometre-long trail going through the Mount Faber Park. It ends at the Henderson Waves. At its peak, it offers panoramic views of the southern part of Singapore and the Southern Islands.
Henderson Waves (亨德森波浪桥)) is a 274-metre-long pedestrian bridge. At 36 metres above Henderson Road, it is the highest pedestrian bridge in Singapore. It connects Mount Faber Park and Telok Blangah Hill Park. It was designed by IJP Corporation, London, and RSP Architects Planners and Engineers (PTE) ltd Singapore.
The bridge has a wave-form made up of seven undulating curved steel ribs that alternately rise over and under its deck. The curved ribs form alcoves that function as shelters with seats within. Slats of yellow balau wood, an all-weather timber found in Southeast Asia, are used in the decking. The wave-forms are lit with LED lamps at night from 7 pm to 2 am daily. It also was built in 2008 costing £25.5m.
Hilltop Walk (山峰小径) is a 1-kilometre trail which runs through Telok Blangah Hill Park. The trail connects on one end with the Henderson Waves and the other with the Forest Walk leading to Alexandra Arch.
Forest Walk (丛林小径)) is a 1.3-kilometre-long walkway that cuts through about 50 metres through the secondary forest in Telok Blangah Hill Park and connects to Alexandra Arch. The raised walkway with heights ranging from 3 metres to 18 metres brushes the canopy of trees and offers a bird's-eye view of the forest. The Forest Walk also connects to the Labrador Nature & Coastal Walk (拉柏多自然与海岸径), also leading walkers to the Labrador Park MRT Station and Labrador Park.
Alexandra Arch (亚历山大拱桥)) is an 80-metre-long bridge that features a curved deck and tilted arch like an opened leaf, connecting Alexandra Road, Singapore and Hyderabad Road. It was designed by Buro Happold with LOOK Architects. The Gillman Village, which was a former British military camp in the early 20th century, now houses a mixture of restaurants, pubs and art galleries. Like the Henderson Waves bridge, Alexandra Arch will be lit with colour-changing LED lamps. At the end of the Alexandra Arch, there is a path lined with flowering plants which leads to the HortPark.
Flora Walk & HortPark
Floral Walk is a 300-metre trail which offers a stroll along a path lined with flowering plants. It forms the gateway to HortPark (园艺园林)) – the gardening hub. It is a 23-hectare park Southeast Asia's first one stop shop for gardening-related recreational, educational, research and retail activities in a park setting. Some park highlights include themed gardens as well as outdoor display plots showcasing designs and ideas for home gardening.
Canopy Walk (天篷走道)) is a 300-metre trail which links Kent Ridge Park to Reflections at Bukit Chandu – once known as Opium Hill and site of one of the last battles of Singapore in World War II and HortPark. Elevated 16 metres at the centre, Canopy Walk goes through secondary forest with groves of Tembusu and dominant trees of the adinandra belukar. It is also filled with rich wildlife that lives there, such as squirrels, sunbirds, doves, lizards and white-crested laughing thrushes.
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Click HERE for a map over the Southern Ridges.
Mount Faber Park
One of the oldest parks in Singapore, Mount Faber Park is a popular tourist destination, offering visitors a host of activities.
Take a cable car from Mount Faber to Sentosa Island and enjoy the stunning view of the horizon from above. Alternatively, you can gaze through the telescopes at one of the many lookout points that are situated at various sides of the ridge for a panoramic view of the southern part of Singapore and the southern islands. Delve into our nation’s natural heritage at Faber Point, the highest point in the park, where a mural wall depicts scenes of local historical events, and where the tree that was planted during the first Tree Planting Day stands.
Mount Faber is covered by a secondary rain forest. The vegetation on the slope helps to stabilise the terrain besides beautifying the park.
The park is part of the Southern Ridges, which also comprises Telok Blangah Hill Park, HortPark, Kent Ridge Park and Labrador Nature Reserve.
Mount Faber, formerly Telok Blangah Hill, is a hill about 105 metres in height, located in the town of Bukit Merah in the Central Region of Singapore. It overlooks the Telok Blangah area, and the western parts of the Central Area. The summit is accessible by Mount Faber Road or Mount Faber Loop via Morse Road, but there are many footpaths or trails leading up the hill.
The main paths are: Marang Trail which leads from Marang Road at the Harbourfront MRT station (Exit D) and the Southern Ridges Park Connector which connects from Telok Blangah Hill Park, Kent Ridge Park and Henderson Waves.
It is a frequent tourist destination, as it provides a panoramic view of the increasingly dense central business district within the Central Area. Its slope includes a tower that is part of the Singapore cable car system that connects to HarbourFront and Sentosa. It is accessible from the HarbourFront MRT Station.
Telok Blangah Hill Park
Indulge in the beauty of the secondary forests at the fringes of Telok Blangah Hill Park by trekking the Forest Walk – a 1.3-kilometre-long elevated walkway that links HortPark to Telok Blangah Hill Park, or get up close and personal with the forest understory vegetation by heading through Earth Trail. Complete your visit to Telok Blangah Hill Park by crossing the Henderson Waves to Mount Faber Park. This 274m long structure is the highest pedestrian bridge in Singapore, and is frequently visited for its artistic, distinctive wave-like structure consisting of a series of undulating curved 'ribs'.
Another highlight is the Terrace Garden. A popular spot for wedding couples, Terrace Garden consists of a series of semi-circular terraces situated at the top of the park. From here, you will be able to enjoy a breath-taking 360-degree view of Singapore.
Come in the morning or evening, and join the residents of the nearby neighbourhoods for their exercises such as taiqi and jogging. If you are looking for an outdoor picnic, the park is well equipped with picnic tables and shaded by magnificent tall trees such as Eugenia, Alstonia and Rain trees.
Sit back and enjoy the peaceful atmosphere, and watch the birds, squirrels and butterflies in their natural surroundings.
Aptly themed 'Recapturing the Past Splendour', Telok Blangah Hill Park has a history that few other parks can boast. This park has long been a place of gathering for trading communities since the early nineteenth century. The prosperity of the traders is symbolised by the Alkaff Mansion, an elegant colonial bungalow built by a family of Arab Traders, which used to host grand parties for the social elite.
Telok Blangah Hill Park is part of the Southern Ridges, which also comprises Mount Faber Park, HortPark, Kent Ridge Park and Labrador Nature Reserve.
Henderson Waves and Alexandra Arch
Henderson Waves and Alexandra Arch are two key linkages that form part of the Southern Ridges walking trail connecting Mount Faber, Telok Blangah Hill and Kent Ridge, in the southwestern part of Singapore.
Spanning Henderson Road and Alexandra Road respectively, the two pedestrian bridges have striking designs that make them easy landmarks. Completed in 2008, they are part of the government's plan to enhance the Southern Ridges as a recreational destination.
The 274 m long and 8 mwide Henderson Waves connects Mount Faber to Telok Blangah Hill. It is the highest pedestrian bridge in Singapore at 36 m above Henderson Road. Its distinctive wave-like structure comes from seven undulating curved “ribs” that alternate above and below the bridge deck, and double up as a shelter for visitors.5
The smaller of the two bridges, Alexandra Arch measures 80 m long and 4 m wide. This steel-and-granite structure is designed to resemble an open fig leaf with its curved deck intersecting an arch that is tilted at a 70-degree angle. It is linked to Henderson Waves via two walkways, the 1 km Hilltop Walk and the 1.3 km Forest Walk. At the other end of the bridge is Floral Walk, which leads to the Horticulture Park, which in turn is linked to Kent Ridge via the Canopy Walk.6
Together, the two bridges and various other walkways provide a seamless link between the three hills of the Southern Ridges. Along the trail, visitors can enjoy impressive views of the city, the harbour and the Southern Islands. The trail also provides an opportunity for visitors to be close to nature, as they walk through some of the most forested areas of Singapore. At night, the two bridges are particularly outstanding as they are lit daily after 7 pm
An electronic encyclopedia on Singapore's history, culture, people and events
HortPark, part of the Southern Ridges that comprises Mount Faber Park, Telok Blangah Hill Park, Kent Ridge Park and Labrador Nature Park, is a one-stop gardening resource centre that brings together gardening-related, recreational, educational, research and retail activities under one big canopy in a park setting.
It is also a knowledge centre for plants and gardening, providing planting ideas and solutions, and offering a platform for the horticulture industry to share best practices and showcase garden designs, products and services.
Every month, we collaborate with our industry partners and members of various gardening groups to organise gardening activities for the public. School collaborations are also run extensively to initiate gardening awareness and nature appreciation among young children.
Gardeners' Day Out, a monthly event, is an extension of our mass outreach efforts. It provides interactive and fun-filled gardening activities to cultivate the spirit of gardening in everyone. Great plant bargains and offers are also available at our Gardening Bazaar, which is held at every edition of our Gardeners' Day Out.
At HortPark, we also actively promote the recycling mantra, "Reduce, Reuse, Recycle". If you have any gardening equipment or magazines to give away, do drop them off at HortPark. Other visitors may just find some use for them.
HortPark is popular with gardening enthusiasts, families, and community groups who yearn for a tranquil environment in which to relax, and is frequently visited by visitors who enjoy taking nature walks along the Southern Ridges.
Kent Ridge Park
Kent Ridge Park is a 47-hectare public park located in Kent Ridge, Singapore, between the National University of Singapore and the Singapore Science Park. Due to its undisturbed habitat and abundant plant life, it is a popular venue for bird-watchers and eco-tourists.
During the Second World War, a hill in the park was the site of one of the last and fiercest battles fought by the Malay Regiment against the invading Japanese army, the Battle of Bukit Chandu (also known as the Battle of Pasir Panjang), 12–14 February 1942.
The park was officially opened in 1954, and was gazetted by the National Heritage Board as one of 11 World War II sites in Singapore in 1995. It is one of over 300 parks managed by Singapore's National Parks Board, NParks.
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Singapore bird watching map
I never use any bird lists, but since I try to make it in to Cloudbirders. A very helpful site when planning your birding trips. But they ask for a bird checklist, and if I use their service, of course I want to contribute as well. My two first bird watching trip reports was rejected by Cloudbirders.
So I started to take ideas from the reports I found on Cloudbirders. So I have started to use bird lists, eBird generate one for me and I can post it on Cloudbirders. I will post my birds on eBird and on my different “BIRDS THAT I HAVE OBSERVED” pages.
Check lists can come in handy to find out the local name of the bird etc. And Avibase have a list with pictures and sounds, excellent!
So I will post bird checklists here and if my Guides provide me with checklists I will also post them here.
Singapore bird checklist from Avibase, click HERE
Click HERE for the Sungei Buloh Wetland Reserve´s bird checklist
Avibase is providing you with bird checklists from all over the world. And I´m impressed by their web page. Select country and area and you get the bird checklist. Like the PDF files I got from Avibase on the links above. You also get the checklist with pictures and sounds.
The best part is that you get the local names of the birds and the online checklist gives the names in English plus the language you have selected. But it seems like the PDF cannot handle some alphabet.
For example the Japanese language so it is blank in the PDF checklist. But it worked excellent with Swedish. But you get them in the local language on the online version.
I only listed birds I have got on picture before I started with eBird in November 2019. Now I record all the birds that I can identify. Before that see the DAY TO DAY reports and my lists of observed birds in different countries.
And you can visit my list of “Birds I have seen in Singapore”
My eBird checklists can be found HERE
Click on the links below for daily bird watching results:
31 Augusti 2018: Bird watching at Sungei Buloh Wetland Reserve
31 Augusti 2018: Bird watching in Singapore Botanical Gardens
1 September 2018: Bird watching along the Southern Ridges
1 September 2018: Bird watching in Singapore Botanical Gardens
2 September 2018: Bird watching in Singapore Botanical Gardens
3 September 2018: Bird watching in Singapore Botanical Gardens
You are visitor no.
To www.aladdin.st since December 2005
Visitors from different countries since 26th of September 2011