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Borneo Orang-utans & Bristleheads

A 15-day birdwatching tour to Borneo

The magnificent rainforests of Sabah in northern Borneo are among the oldest and richest on earth
- and home to a fabulous array of birds, including more than 30 weird and wonderful endemics!
The likes of Bornean Bristlehead, Fruithunter, Whitehead's Trogon and Whitehead's Spiderhunter add to a fantastic list of hornbills, broadbills, pittas and other exotic Southeast Asian species on a trip that ranges from the tropical montane forests of Mount Kinabalu to the pristine lowland rainforests
of Danum Valley. With luck, we'll encounter some of Borneo's extraordinary mammals, too - Orang-utan, Proboscis Monkey and the 'flying' Colugo.

Tour Dates

2017

  • Spaces
    0

Leaders
Brian Small
local guides

Max Group Size: 10
Duration: 15 Days

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Cost: £5195

inc flights from London-Kuala Lumpur-Kota Kinabalu

Deposit: £700

Single Supp: £695
Land Only: £4395

Ask About Tour


If you have any questions about our tours or require further information, we are always happy to hear from you.
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Black headed Pitta (E) Jemmann Chen 1D4 3878

The brilliantly coloured Black-headed Pitta is one of more than 30 superb Bornean endemics to look for on our tour © Jemmann Chen, Endemic Guides

Borneo is the world’s third largest island, with an avifauna that's one of the richest on earth. Its birdlife parallels that of the bountiful Malay Peninsula, yet includes numerous species that simply do not occur there - among them more than 30 spectacular Bornean endemics. For sheer diversity, the ancient rainforests of Southeast Asia are unsurpassed, containing more tree species than Amazonia along with a fantastic range of birds: from hornbills, barbets and minivets to kingfishers, broadbills and trogons.

This remarkable tour will carry you from the tropical montane forests of Mount Kinabalu, Southeast Asia's highest peak, via the world famous Sepilok Reserve, Gomantang Caves and the Kinabatangan River, to the pristine lowland rainforests of the Danum Valley. Along the way we should encounter the majority of Borneo's weird and wonderful endemic birds and see some of its extraordinary endemic mammals, too - including Bornean Orang-utan, Bornean Gibbon and the peculiar Proboscis Monkey.

Our tour begins in Borneo's Crocker Range, at the Rafflesia Forest Reserve. Named after the world's largest flower, for which the reserve is famous, a visit here gives access to a range of mid-elevation specialities such as Bornean Barbet and Bornean Leafbird, which can be difficult to find elsewhere.

We continue for a four-night stay at Kinabalu National Park, a World Heritage Site protecting Asia’s highest mountain, Mt Kinabalu (4101m). Elusive and sought-after endemic birds here include Fruithunter, Crimson-headed Partridge and the fabulous trio of Whitehead’s Trogon, Whitehead’s Broadbill and Whitehead's Spiderhunter. The park is also home to more than 700 species of orchid and 600 different ferns, many found nowhere else on earth. Perhaps most intriguing amongst the plants are the park's eight species of Nepenthes pitcher plants, with their intricate traps for insects.

During our stay in the national park, we will enjoy a day trip to the lower slopes of Kinabalu and Poring Hot Springs, an area with a strikingly different avifauna. Possibilities include Blue-banded and Bornean Banded Pittas, together with rarities such as White-necked Babbler and White-tailed Blue Flycatcher. One of Borneo's most difficult endemics, Hose's Broadbill, also occurs - though we shall need luck to find it!

Leaving Kinabalu, we head east to the Sepilok Reserve, visiting the Orang-utan Sanctuary before moving to the Kinabatangan River. The peculiar Proboscis Monkey, rare Storm’s Stork, up to eight species of hornbill, the seldom seen Bornean Ground Cuckoo and the unique Bornean Bristlehead are among a long list of possible highlights. The superb Black-crowned Pitta, another Borneo endemic, can also be seen.

To complete a fabulous adventure, we travel south for a four-night stay at the excellent Borneo Rainforest Lodge, set deep within primary rainforest above a bend on the Danum River. The Danum Valley Conservation Area safeguards one of the world’s oldest and richest lowland rainforests and boasts a huge list of species. Gigantic trees - some towering more than 80 metres above our heads - create the tallest canopy of any rainforest on earth, and the prospect of looking for five-star residents such as Great Argus (largest of all the pheasants), the spectacular Rhinoceros Hornbill, Pygmy White-eye and the furtive Bornean Wren-babbler can’t fail to excite!

Danum is probably the best place in the world to encounter a wild Orang-utan - there are no guarantees of course, but we will do our best! Other mammals we could see include Bornean Gibbon and the shy Borneo Pygmy Elephant, while night birding here might reward us with sightings of Buffy Fish Owl or Brown Wood Owl, and nocturnal mammals to watch for include Bornean Loris, several flying squirrels and perhaps that tiny primate, Western Tarsier.

Making a welcome return to our programme in 2017 - and led by Limosa’s Asia specialist Brian Small with assistance from the truly superb Malaysian bird tour guide Lee Kok Chung throughout - our Borneo tour is not to be missed!

Orangutan pongo pygmaeus ad m Andy Paul

An adult male Bornean Orang-utan (Pongo pygmaeus) is an impressive beast. Largest and most solitary of the great apes, Orang-utans spend most of their time in the trees © Andy Paul, Endemic Guides

Days 1 - 2
FLY LONDON TO KOTA KINABALU

Our birdwatching tour to Borneo begins with a flight from London Heathrow to the Malaysian capital, Kuala Lumpur, where we arrive the following day. An onward connecting flight carries us to Kota Kinabalu, in the state of Sabah (northern Borneo). We'll be welcomed by our Malaysian bird guide, 'Mr Lee', and transfer to our hotel. Depending on flight schedules, there may be time to enjoy some introductory birding nearby. Night Kota Kinabalu

Days 3 - 6                                        
CROCKER MOUNTAINS, KINABALU NATIONAL PARK & PORING HOT SPRINGS

Leaving Kota Kinabalu early this morning, we head southeast to the Rafflesia Forest Reserve, in the Crocker Mountains. Named after the dramatic Rafflesia keithii, a parasitic plant that produces the world’s largest flower (up to 1m across), the reserve lies at a lower elevation than the nearby Mount Kinabalu massif and is home to a number of birds we may not encounter elsewhere. Specialities include Bornean and Mountain Barbets, Bornean Bulbul and Bornean Leafbird, along with Red-breasted and Crimson-headed Partridges, Blyth's Hawk Eagle, the brilliantly green Whitehead’s Broadbill, Pygmy White-eye and Streaky-breasted and Whitehead’s Spiderhunters also possible.

From here, we swing northeast to magnificent Kinabalu National Park, where we stay for four nights. At 4,101m (13,454ft), Mt. Kinabalu is Southeast Asia’s highest peak. The park is also a World Heritage Site, the first in Malaysia, and boasts a huge range of endemic plant and animal species. With increasing altitude, lush lowland rainforests give way to forests of montane oaks, rhododendrons and conifers, culminating in the alpine meadow plants and stunted bushes of the summit zone. Kinabalu's splendid isolation has led to the evolution of a fabulous array of endemic species, which, together with the variety of habitats, has blessed Kinabalu with perhaps the richest floral diversity of any area of its size in the world. A visit to Mountain Garden, with its collection of orchids, rhododendrons and pitcher plants, will give an idea of what can be encountered along the well-maintained trails.

Throughout our stay at Kinabalu, we are based in an excellent location to sample Borneo’s endemic birdlife. Mountain Serpent Eagles soar overhead and mixed feeding flocks rove the forest edge, bringing Hair-crested and Ashy Drongos, Bornean Treepie, Chestnut-hooded and Sunda Laughingthrushes, White-throated Fantail and throngs of Chestnut-crested Yuhinas and Black-capped White-eyes our way. Despite its bright red belly and crown, the endemic Whitehead’s Trogon can pass unnoticed as it sits quietly beneath the canopy, which also harbours Golden-naped, Bornean and Mountain Barbets, Crimson-winged Woodpecker, Fruithunter, Bornean Stubtail, Mountain Leaf and Yellow-breasted Warblers, Black-and-crimson Oriole, Mountain Blackeye and the emerald green Short-tailed Magpie. Among more than ten species of squirrel, we may see giant squirrel and the endemic Kinabalu Squirrel.

On one day we will drive to Poring Hot Springs, which is situated at lower altitude near the foot of the mountain and has a markedly different avifauna. Resident specialities include the dazzling Blue-banded and Bornean Banded Pittas as well as one of Borneo's hardest-to-find endemics, Hose's Broadbill. As elsewhere on this remarkable island, the range of possible birds is amazing with Maroon and Rufous Woodpeckers, Moustached and White-necked Babblers, White-tailed Blue Flycatcher, Yellow-bellied Warbler, Everett’s White-eye, Orange-bellied Flowerpecker and Bornean Spiderhunter among a host of lowland rainforest treats in store. Four nights Kinabalu National Park

Day 7
SEPILOK: ORANG-UTAN SANCTUARY

We leave Kinabalu today and travel to Sepilok, on Borneo's northeast coast, stopping to bird along the way. It's a four-hour drive but well worth the effort!

Sepilok is famous for its successful Orang-utan rehabilitation project and protects a sizeable chunk of tall secondary forest. The area is superb for birds and exploring the trails here we might encounter shy forest jewels like the endemic Black-crowned Pitta, Rufous-collared and Oriental Dwarf Kingfishers, and the gorgeous Diard’s Trogon. Sepilok's newly constructed Canopy Walkway is a great spot to look for the peculiar Bornean Bristlehead and for treetop views of hornbills. Mammalian highlights could well include seeing Orang-utans and flying squirrels. Night Sepilok

Days 8 - 9
SEPILOK, GOMANTANG CAVES & KINABATANGAN RIVER

We enjoy some morning birding at Sepilok and the chance to pick up new species before arcing inland to visit Gomantong Caves.

Gomantong are the largest birds’ nest caves in Sabah, famous for their huge numbers of swiftlets and their edible nests. Four species of look-alike swiftlet breed in the caves: Edible-nest, Black-nest, Mossy-nest and Glossy Swiftlets, which are most relaibly distinguished from one another by the differing structure of their nests! The caves are also home to a large colony of Wrinkle-lipped Bats.

From Gomantong, we continue to our next lodge, on the banks of the serene Kinabatangan River, where we stay for two nights. The Kinabatangan is the longest river in Sabah and said to boast the greatest concentration of wildlife in the whole of Borneo. The main channel is lined with forest on fertile alluvial terraces; behind these are extensive, low-lying forested swamps, which are usually waterlogged and flooded. Within these swamps, scattered hills and lakes dot the otherworldly landscape.

We spend the whole of the next day in this superb area, exploring the river and creeks by boat. We shall be making a special effort to find the elusive Bornean Ground Cuckoo, one of the island's most mysterious and seldom-seen endemic birds. Cruising along the river and its tributaries, we may observe canopy dwelling species such as the incomparable Rhinoceros Hornbill - indeed, all eight of Borneo's hornbill species are possible here. From the boat we also have good chances to spot the rare Storm’s Stork along with a variety of forest raptors, up to four species of pitta and a host of frugivores.

Riverside mammals to watch for include the bizarre Proboscis Monkey - yet another species unique to Borneo - feeding in the mangrove forests. These placid vegetarians live in groups of up to twenty or more and always sleep next to water amongst the mangroves. The elusive Bornean Pygmy Elephant and Bornean Orang-utan are present too, and we should see the splendid Maroon Langur as well as Crab-eating Macaque.

The lower reaches of the Kinabatangan are outstanding for birds, with Oriental Darter and a host of herons, egrets, kingfishers and vividly coloured bee-eaters to enjoy. Overhead, we will scan the skies for soaring Grey-headed and Lesser Fish Eagles, and in the evenings keep an eye open for Buffy Fish Owl. Two nights at a lodge in an idyllic setting on the banks of the Kinabatangan River

Day 10
KINABATANGAN RIVER & TRANSFER TO DANUM VALLEY

After a final morning’s cruise along the Kinabatangan River, we head south towards Lahad Datu after lunch. From here we swing west, travelling inland to reach the heart of the fabulous Danum Valley Conservation Area.

Our base for four nights here is the splendid Borneo Rainforest Lodge, established to show that tourism can help to protect this magnificent area, with its excellent forest trails and wealth of birds and wildlife, including many Bornean endemics. Night Borneo Rainforest Lodge

Days 11 - 13                                                     
DANUM VALLEY CONSERVATION AREA

The pristine rainforests of the Danum Valley are exceedingly rich in birds and home to everything from pittas, barbets and minivets to kingfishers, broadbills and trogons. Our lodge is located in superb primary rainforest and excellent birding begins right outside the door. An extensive trail system gives access to some of the region's more elusive forest dwellers, and the amazing canopy walkway offers a unique insight into the lives of creatures that would otherwise remain hidden in the treetops.

Danum is probably the best area to look for some of Borneo’s trickier species. No fewer than six species of pitta occur and we could be lucky to encounter the shy Great Argus, the world's largest pheasant, with its distinctive 'kwa-wau' call that can be heard from over a kilometre away! Among a host of sought-after Bornean endemics we have further chances to see Bornean Bristlehead, White-crowned Shama, Bornean Ground Babbler, Bornean Blue Flycatcher and Pygmy White-eye. More widespread South-east Asian species include Oriental Honey Buzzard, Crested Serpent Eagle, Emerald Dove, Blue-crowned Hanging Parrot, Raffles’s and Red-billed Malkohas, Red-naped and Scarlet-rumped Trogons, Red-bearded Bee-eater, Banded, Green and Black-and-yellow Broadbills, Fiery Minivet, Asian Fairy Bluebird, Greater Racket-tailed Drongo, Black-throated and Striped Wren Babblers, Fluffy-backed Tit-babbler, Spectacled Spiderhunter and Yellow-rumped, Yellow-breasted and Yellow-vented Flowerpeckers... The list of possible species is long and our days at Danum are sure to be filled with great birding!

Danum is also outstanding for mammals and possible highlights here might include Bornean Orang-utan, Bornean Gibbon and, with luck, Borneo Pygmy Elephant - not to mention Red Giant Flying Squirrel and the Bornean Bearded Pig... Who could resist looking for those! Our nocturnal forays may be rewarded with sightings of Buffy Fish Owl or Brown Wood Owl along with mammals including up to five species of civet, several species of flying squirrel, Bornean Loris and Leopard Cat. If we are really lucky, we might even encounter the tiny Western Tarsier.

In all, we spend four nights at the Borneo Rainforest Lodge. Set deep within primary rainforest above a bend on the Danum River, we'll find birds are abundant in the garden alongside a host of exciting butterflies, including several species of magnificent birdwing. Nights at Borneo Rainforest Lodge

Day 14
DANUM VALLEY, FLY LAHAD DATU-KOTA KINABALU-KUALA LUMPUR-LONDON

After some final birding this morning, we bid a reluctant farewell to the Danum Valley and drive to the coast at Lahad Datu. Here we catch a domestic flight to Kota Kinabalu and onward to Kuala Lumpur, where our overnight connection to London awaits.

Day 15
ARRIVAL LONDON

Arrival in London, where our birdwatching tour to Borneo concludes.

Bornean Ground Cuckoo (E) carpococcyx radiceus Andy Paul

The elusive Bornean Ground Cuckoo is one of the island's most mysterious and seldom-seen endemic birds © Andy Paul, Endemic Guides

What To Expect

A 15-day birding tour to Borneo, visiting the bird-rich rainforest state of Sabah, in the north of this immense island.

As with all wildlife tours to the tropics, you should be prepared for early starts, getting out in the field at daybreak, typically followed (on non-travel days) by a siesta during the hottest and least ‘birdy’ part of the day before venturing out again mid-late afternoon.

This is primarily a birdwatching tour but one with good all-round wildlife interest, including some fine endemic mammals and an array of exotic butterflies.

The climate is tropical. Mostly hot, dry and sunny (typically 24-31°C) in the lowlands, but overcast conditions and/or rainfall are likely at any time of the year. As one would expect in the tropics, it is often very humid, especially in the lowlands and around the coast. Generally cooler and more pleasant early and late in the day; also at higher elevation on Mt. Kinabalu.

Birds

200-250 species

Mammals

10-15 species, including a good chance of Bornean Orang-utan, Proboscis Monkey and Bornean Gibbon.

Accommodation

12 nights accommodation in Borneo, staying in good tourist hotels and lodges throughout. All rooms with private facilities.

Meals

All main meals (with drinking water provided during the day) are included in the tour price, commencing with lunch in Kota Kinabalu on Day 2 and concluding with lunch on Day 14. Some lunches, and the occasional breakfast, will be picnics.

Walking

Easy to moderate walks, at a gentle pace along quiet roadsides and forest trails (some hill and forest trails can be steep and/or muddy underfoot at times, but our progress along them is always unhurried).

Comfy, robust and waterproof walking shoes or lightweight boots with sturdy corrugated soles for grip are recommended for this tour.

Travel

We fly with Malaysian Airlines or similar from London Heathrow-Kota Kinabalu (change of planes in Kuala Lumpur). Our tour cost also includes the domestic flight from Lahad Datu to Kota Kinabalu (Day 14).

Ground Transport  Air-conditioned minibus.

Boat Trips

The tour price includes boat trips on the Kinabatangan River during our stay there.

Bornean Bristlehead (E) Jasnnie Mark P6090717

Endemic to Borneo, the sociable Bornean Bristlehead is named after the peculiar yellow-orange skin growths on top of its head © Jasnnie Mark, Endemic Guides

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