Cock-of-the-Rock Observation

A unique natural display in the immense Amazon jungle

A privately guided, in-depth adventure to experience one of the world’s most beautiful birds up close!

Includes the spectacular Judeia cave; a unique natural display in the immense Amazon jungle. A beautiful orange crest adorns the head of the Cock-of-the-Rock (Rupicola rupicola) and brilliant orange feathers cover its back and wings.

Availability: May-Sep
Departures: On Demand

Guide to Guest Ratio: 1:6

 

Journey Highlights

> Look for endangered Cock-of-the-Rock birds
> Take a guided walk in the rain forest
> Amazing caves in middle of the jungle

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What Makes Us Unique

Intimate small groups
We like to think of small group holidays as the best way to explore the Amazon Rainforest. That’s why we limit our group to no more than 7 travelers. For a more unique, quite, personal experience of wildlife and solitude, we spend more time in each spot, so you can explore, relax and unwind at your own pace.

Tree Climbing Knowledge and Group Training

No prior climbing experience is necessary. Ascending the tree is comparable to hiking a steep trail with a day pack. Our expert guides outfit you in specially designed tree climbing harnesses appropriately adjusted for your personal size. When the climb takes place, our guides will provide for the adequate training of members during the initial phase of the journey. Before you embark on an experience with us, we ask about your medical information. From this point, Tropical Tree Climbing’s team evaluates the best way to give each customer the best experience and help them enjoy the canopy climbs as much as possible.

Journey Experts

Accompanying each journey is a diverse team of experts–from naturalists to regional specialists — who will share their knowledge and insights on the wildlife, landscapes and local culture.

Tropical Tree Climbing is Wildlife Conservation Society Partner

Working in alliance with the Wildlife Conservation Society, Tropical Tree Climbing also aims to leave behind a positive legacy, from supporting conservation projects in the Amazon – such as jaguar population monitoring and ecological research – to joining an international effort to safeguard the third largest cat in the world, by exploring, surveying, and establishing jungle protected areas.

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