from photographer Ann & Rob Simpson

saddleback tamarin, Saguinus fuscicollis, eating a walking stick, also known...

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Caption: saddleback tamarin, Saguinus fuscicollis, eating a walking stick, also known as the brown-mantled tamarin, or the Andean saddle-back tamarin, is a species of tamarin from South America. It is found in Bolivia, Brazil, Colombia, Ecuador, and Peru.[Ceiba Tops Lodge, Amazon River, The Amazon, Rio Amazonas, in South America is the largest river by discharge volume of water in the world and according to most authorities, the second longest in length - Wikipedia; Amazon River rainforest, Peru, South America, TamarinSb6166cxzxs.tif
Location: Ceiba Tops Lodge, Amazon River rainforest
Copyright: © Ann & Rob Simpson
Release Available: © Fees for one time use only unless negotiated otherwise
AGPix ID: AGPix_RoAnSi18_1261
Photo Alignment: 35mm (vertical)
Comments: © Ann & Rob Simpson - Simpson's Nature Photography, 1932 E Refuge Church Rd., Stephens City, VA 22655 Ph & Fax 540 869 2051 - -

Each catalog image is legally protected by U.S. & International copyright laws and may NOT be used for reproduction in any manner without the explicit authorization of the respective copyright holders.
Ann & Rob Simpson
1932 E Refuge Church Rd.
Stephens City VA 22655-9607

540 869-2051

540 869-2051



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Broad-billed Motmot Electron platyrhynchum, Canopy Lodge, in the hills of El Valle de Antón. Panama, Central America, MotmotBb5365czs_P.tiff
© Ann & Rob Simpson
green-crowned brilliant, Heliodoxa jacula, female on a crab claw helconid flower;  is a large, robust hummingbird that is a resident breeder in the highlands from Costa Rica to western EcuadorCosta Rica, It often sits on flowers to feed rather than hovering. The female green-crowned brilliant is distinguished from the male by her lack of metallic plumage on her head and by the lack of the brilliant metallic violet-blue patch on her breast. Adult females also have have a short white malar streak and white underparts that are spotted with green. Both males and females have a white spot behind the eye, a white crissum and a shallowly-forked black tail, although the female's outer tail feathers have white tips. Female green-crowned brilliants can be distinguished from females of other species by their white malar stripe and by their distinctively coloured and patterned underparts.Bosque de Paz Biological Reserve, waterfalls,  tropical montane rainforest, cloud forest; neotropical, rainforest, rain forest {rain forest, humid rainforest}; neotropical,  Central America, BrilliantGc8062czs.tif
© Ann & Rob Simpson /