The black-throated mango (Anthracothorax nigricollis) is a mainly South American hummingbird species. The male has glossy bright green upperparts.
The Capuchinbird (Perissocephalus tricolor) is a large thick-set suboscine passerine with a relatively heavy bill.
The Muscovy duck (Cairina moschata) is a large duck native to Mexico, Central, and South America.
The Royal Tern (Thalasseus maximus) is found along ocean beaches. The adult Royal Tern has a slender orange bill, a short, forked tail, a black narrow, shaggy band around the back of head and a white forehead.
The red-eyed vireo (Vireo olivaceus) is a small American songbird. It is somewhat warbler-like but not closely related to the New World warblers (Parulidae).
The Bicoloured Wren (Campylorhynchus griseus) is found from northern Colombia through Venezuela, interior Guyana and the extreme north of Brazil in Roraima.
Opal-rumped Tanagers (Tangara velia) are widely distributed, although uncommon, throughout the forests of Amazonia and the Atlantic forests of eastern Brazil.
The male barred antshrikes are barred with black and white and have a black crest with white underneath that they can raise.
The Anhinga or snake bird, as it is called, is a large water bird found in much of the Americas.
The loud, dog like yelping calls of the White-throated Toucan can carry for a long distance.
The Toco Toucan (Ramphastos toco), also known as the Toucan or Common Toucan, is the largest and probably the best known species in the toucan family.
Also known as the hawk-headed parrot, the Red-fan parrot is an unusual New World parrot hailing from the Amazon Rainforest.
Blue-and-yellow Macaws usually mate for life. They prefer to nest in dead palm trees as is the case here in the Botanical Gardens and they feed on a wide range of fruits, particularly palm nuts and leaf buds.