Thursday, June 3, 2021

Newsletter


Chapala Birders Newsletter, June 2, 2021
Five New Species Seen in May
New species for the Lake Chapala Area were:

  • Fan-tailed Warbler sighted by Carlo Cuevas and Ingrid Tello on the main trail up Cerro Viejo. This is an uncommon bird occurring from Mexico to Nicaragua.
  • Spotted Towhee seen by Carlo and Ingrid on the same trail. This is a common bird of the western US and northern Mexico, not normally seen this far south..
  • Masked Tityra seen by Nicola Cendron and two visiting birders from Guadalajara on the Allen Lloyd Trail. This is a common bird in coastal regions of Mexico, but not normally seen at our altitude.
  • Slaty Vireo seen by Nicola and visitors on the Caracol Trail to the Oak Forest. This is a rare endemic bird - see the feature section below.
  • Western Screech Owl identified by Carlo Cuevas after it flew into a house in Jocotepec. This is a tiny owl, strictly nocturnal, common in western US and and Mexico.

This is incredible. How is it possible to suddenly add five new species to a list of 335 species accumulated over a fifty-year period of observations by resident and visiting birders and ornithologists? The answer is that now we have some younger, sharp-eyed birders who are willing to spend more time exploring the hiking trails going up our mountains.

Other interesting sightings last month included:

  • A Spotted Owl photographed by Nicola Cendron on the Caracol Trail. This is only the second sighting of this large night-hunting owl in our mountains.
  • An unusual Boat-billed Flycatcher seen in Chapala by visiting birder John Bruin.

Note that our definition of the "Lake Chapala Area" is all land and water within 15km of the shores of the lake.
Featured Bird: Slaty Vireo
A Slaty Vireo as seen in Chapala in May.
  • The Slaty Vireo is a rare bird found only in Mexico, occurring on the west coast from Jalisco to Oaxaca. We are at the upper edge of its range.

  • It inhabits scrubby pine-oak forests and low dense brush, at higher altitudes above sea level.

  • It forages close to the ground and is known to be skulking - very clever at remaining hidden.

  • It makes a tiny nest of plant materials at low to mid levels in a bush or tree.

  • Food is primarily insects gleaned from leaves or from the ground, supplemented by fruit in season.
Notes on Migration - Part Two
Where do birds get the energy to fly so far?

Last month we noted that some birds migrate locally to lower altitudes, some migrate a few thousand miles to nest in regions in the north that are covered with snow in the winter, and some are super flyers summering in the arctic and wintering in the general area of New Zealand.

Physiological research has been conducted on medium-distance migrators such as Swainson's Thrushes (3,000 miles), super migrators such as Bar-tailed Godwits (7,000 miles) and Hummingbirds (2,000 miles) for whom migration is most stressful because normally they carry no reserves and cannot survive more than a few hours without food.

Now let's look at the physiological adaptations:

  1. Fat build up. At least two weeks before migration birds bulk-up by eating as much food as they can. This food is converted into fat which is deposited in different body cavities. Fat is known to be light-weght and efficient, containing much more energy per gram than carbohydrate or protein. Hummingbirds typically double their weight before starting migration.
  2. Shrinking organs. In order to make room for fat in many parts of the body, Bar-tailed Godwits are able to reduce the size of their liver, kidneys and digestive tract by a quarter.
  3. Emergency muscle reduction. If it becomes necessary with adverse winds or longer than expected flying time to a good feeding stop, birds will consume muscle tissue (but not the flying muscles of course). After migrating, birds will rebuild their muscles and organs back to regular size.
  4. Reduced sleep. Birds normally sleep at night, but in migration most birds will fly all night. Swainson's Thrushes are able to shut down one half of the brain for nine seconds at a time to rest while the other half manages the flying tasks.

While the fall migration is a slower more casual exercise, the spring migration is more stressful for two important reasons. First is the pressure to arrive on time. It is vital that birds arrive at their breeding grounds (usually where they were born) within a two week window. Arriving too early means it's too cold and risks snow and ice and less insects to eat. Too late means other birds will have reserved the best nesting spots. Second, is the combined necessity of eating a a great deal of food to rebuild the internal organs, at the same time as finding a mate and a good nesting spot.
Bird-walks and Trips
We are proposing to gradually get back to normal with larger groups, but masks will be worn in public in compliance with regulations.

Our bird-walks are open to all those interested in birds, both beginners and experienced birders. Just bring binoculars. We always have knowledgeable birders on hand to identify the species.You must reserve a place by email (chapalabirders@yahoo.com) at least 2 days ahead of each bird-walk or bird trip. Please note that we will try to limit car trips to four vehicles because larger convoys are hard to manage when trying to stop on country roads to look at the birds. If you are being given a ride, we suggest you make a contribution to your driver for gas and tolls (perhaps $50-100 pesos for a half day outing, $150-200 pesos for a day trip).

On Wednesday June 9, we will leave at 8.15 for the Rosa Amarilla Loop (60 minutes drive) from Donas Donuts. Expect to see a variety of grassland birds and possibly a White-tailed Hawk. Bring refreshments for the morning and sandwiches for the 12.30 lunch stop. We will be back about 3.00 pm. You must reserve - email John at chapalabirders@yahoo.com at least 2 days ahead saying if you can bring a vehicle or whether you are looking for a ride.

On Tuesday June 15, we will meet at 8.15 at the trail head to hike a mile or more up the Allen Lloyd Trail which has lots of underbrush in which birds love to hide. Expect to see Western Wood-Pewee and hear the Happy Wren - if we are lucky.
How to get to the trail head: Drive up the Libramiento a half mile from the traffic light at Walmart, and park on the north side of the road next to the new hospital.across from the Radisson Blu / El Dorado Condominium towers.

On Thursday June 24, we will leave at 8.15 for the Lake Cajititlan Marsh (30 minutes drive) from the gas station on the Chapala-Guadalajara highway at the intersection of the Ajijic Libramiento. We expect to see a variety of marsh and lake birds such as Black-necked Stilt, Snowy Egret, and perhaps American Avocet. You must reserve - email John at chapalabirders@yahoo.com at least 2 days ahead saying if you can bring a vehicle or whether you are looking for a ride.
Birdwalk & Trip Reports
On May 6, a group of six of us went to Villa Corona to see birds at Lake Atotonilco. We saw American Avocet, Red-winged Blackbird, American Pipit, Wood Stork, as well as Black-bellied, Collared and Snowy Plovers, and 120 Roseate Spoonbills scared up by a low-flying ultra-light. The day's total was 70 species.

On May 16 we had eight keen birders out to explore the Lakeshore east of Chapala including the Pumping Station. We saw 42 species including White-tailed Kite, Western Wood Pewee, Lesser Yellowlegs, Black-necked Stilt and Black-bellied Whistling Duck.

On May 26 we went further afield to Tapalpa with just three birders. The road across the Sierra goes up to 8,000 feet. We identified 30 species including Loggerhead Shrike, Striped Sparrow, Mountain Trogon, Acorn Woodpecker, Red-tailed Hawk, Eastern Bluebird and Buff-breasted Flycatcher.
Monthly Sightings List
Here are the 132 species sighted around Lake Chapala in May:

Ani, groove-billed
Becard, rose-throated (Ac)
Bobwhite, northern (Ch)
Brushfinch, rufous-capped (Ch)
Bunting, lazuli (Sa)
Bunting, painted (Sa)
Bunting, varied
Bushtit
Caracara, crested
Coot, American
Cormorant, neotropic
Cowbird, bronzed
Cowbird, brown-headed
Cuckoo, squirrel
Dove, common ground
Dove, Eurasian collared
Dove, Inca
Dove, mourning
Dove, white-tipped
Dove, white-winged
Duck, black-bellied whistling (Ps)
Duck, Mexican
Egret, cattle
Egret, great
Egret, snowy
Elaenia, greenish
Euphonia, elegant (Sa)
Finch, house
Flycatcher, ash-throated
Flycatcher, boat-billed (Ch)
Flycatcher, buff-breasted (Ch)
Flycatcher, cordilleran
Flycatcher, dusky-capped
Flycatcher, gray silky
Flycatcher, social
Flycatcher, vermilion
Gallinule, common
Goldfinch, lesser
Grackle, great-tailed
Grebe, pied-billed
Grosbeak, black-headed
Grosbeak, blue
Gull, ring-billed
Hawk, Cooper's
Hawk, red-tailed
Heron, black-crowned night
Heron, little blue
Heron, tri-colored
Hummingbird, berylline
Hummingbird, broad-billed
Hummingbird, Rivoli's (Sc)
Hummingbird, sparkling-tailed
Hummingbird, violet-crowned
Hummingbird, white-eared (Ch)
Ibis, white-faced
Jacana, northern
Killdeer
Kingbird, Cassin's
Kingbird, thick-billed
Kingbird, tropical
Kiskadee, great
Kite, white-tailed (Ps)
Mockingbird, blue
Mockingbird, northern (Pz)
Motmot, russet-crowned
Nighthawk, lesser
Nightjar, buff-collared (Pz)
Oriole, black-backed
Oriole, black-vented
Oriole, streak-backed
Osprey
Owl, ferruginous pygmy
Owl, great horned
Owl, spotted (Ch)
Owl, western screech (Jo)
Parakeet, monk
parrow, rusty-crowned ground
Pelican, American white
Pewee, greater
Pewee, western wood
Phoebe, black
Pigeon, rock
Raven, common
Robin, American (Ch)
Robin, rufous-backed
Sandpiper, spotted (Av)
Seedeater, cinnamon-rumped
Shrike, loggerhead
Siskin, pine (Ch)
Solitaire, brown-backed
Sparrow, chipping
Sparrow, house
Sparrow, rufous-crowned (Sa)
Sparrow, rusty (Ch)
Sparrow, stripe-headed
Stilt, black-necked
Swallow, barn
Swallow, cliff
Swallow, northern rough-winged
Tanager, flame-colored
Tanager, hepatic
Tanager, western
Teal, cinnamon
Tern, Forster's
Thrasher, curve-billed
Thrush, orange-billed nightingale
Tityra, masked (Sa)
Towhee, canyon
Towhee, spotted (Ch)
Tyrannulet, northern beardless
Vireo, golden
Vireo, plumbeous (Ch)
Vireo, slaty (Ch)
Vireo, warbling
Vulture, black
Vulture, turkey
Warbler, fan-tailed (Cv)
Warbler, rufous-capped
Warbler, Wilson's (Ch)
Warbler, yellow
Waxwing, cedar (Sa)
Woodcreeper, white striped (Ch)
Woodpecker, acorn
Woodpecker, golden-fronted
Woodpecker, ladder-backed
Wren, Bewick's
Wren, canyon
Wren, happy
Wren, spotted
Yellowlegs, lesser
Yellowthroat, common
Yellowthroat, gray-crowned (Sa)
Sighting Location codes:

Ac - Ajijic: La Cristina / El Bajio
At - Trails above Ajijic
Av - Ajijic village
Ca - Lake Cajititlan & marsh
Ch - Chapala
Ct - Caracol Trail / Int'l School
Cv - Cerro Viejo
Dm - Dike: Jamay to Malteraña
Dp - Dike: Maltaraña to La Palma
Hv - Hidden Valley oak forest
Ja - Jamay
La - La Cañada-Hidden Valley
Jo - Jocotepec
Ld - Lerma & Duero rivers
Oc - Ocotlan
Pe - Petatan area
Ps - Pumping Station/Santa Cruz
Pt - San Pedro Tesistan area
Pz - San Pedro Itzican area
Ra - Rosa Amarilla loop
Rc - Santa Rosa/Carnero dam
Rp - Riberas del Pilar & canyon
Sa - San Antonio/Allen Lloyd Trail
Sc - San Juan Cosala
Sn - San Nicholas/Golf Club
Tz - Tizapan canyon
Te - San Juan Tecomatlan / Mezcala
Tr - Las Trojes / oak forest
Tu - Tuxcueca / San Luis Soyatlan
Xt - Ixtlahuacan / Las Campanillas
Lake Chapala Birders is an informal group of bird observers led by John and Rosemary Keeling.

We like to hear of bird sightings at: chapalabirders@yahoo.com.

Check our website:

Monday, May 3, 2021

Newsletter

Chapala Birders Newsletter, May 2, 2021
159 Species Seen in April
The complete list appears at the end of this newsletter. Highlights this month included:

  • A Bald Eagle was photographed by Paul Hart at the El Volantin dam. Four weeks prior, one was seen in Nayarit State 200km away. We think it was probably the same bird. They are exceptionally rare this far south.

  • Carlo Cuevas saw Lesser Nighthawk and Blue-black Grassquit at La Cañada.

  • Jules Evens reported Vaux's Swift and Dusky Flycatcher in San Antonio Tlayacapan.


Global Big Day - Saturday May 8

Once again this is a day when really keen birders, often in a team, get up before dawn and go to the best bird sports until after dark, in order to record the largest list of species that they can.
Everyone is invited to take part by going birding on May 8 and then recording their list on eBird.
Last year more than 50,000 birders in 175 countries submitted bird lists for Global Big Day.
Featured Bird: Ladder-backed Woodpecker
A male Ladder-backed Woodpecker at its nest-hole in a fence post at the Pumping Station (Photo by Ajijic birder Paul Hart).
  • The Ladder-backed Woodpecker is a year-round resident of our area, being found throughout Mexico and in the southern states of the US. It is non-migratory. It is the second most common woodpecker at Lake Chapala.
  • It lives mainly in dry habitats like deserts and thorn forest, but is also seen in river woods and pine-oak woods.
  • The female is similar to the male but is slightly smaller and lacks the red patch on the hind crown.
  • The nest cavity is excavated in a tree, pole or cactus. The female lays 2 to 7 eggs which are incubated by both sexes for 13 days. The parents also share in the feeding of the nestlings for two weeks.
  • Their food is predominantly insects and grubs found in the crevices of trees, but also fruit when available.
Notes on Migration
The Challenge

Forty percent of the world's bird species are migratory. Long-distance migration is a dangerous endeavor subject to many hazards. It is estimated that a third of the birds that set out on long-distance migrations die on the way. Most birds migrate at night.

How far do birds migrate?

  • Local Migration: Some travel locally, like the Sparkling-tailed Hummingbird which visits Lake Chapala for six weeks in May to perform one nesting cycle. We think they travel only 100km.
  • Altitude Migration: Some fly to lower altitudes in the winter, like the Blue-black Grassquit which is here all summer nesting at 1,500m, but in most years it moves to the coastal hills of Jalisco 200km away to winter below 1,000m where it is warmer.
  • Long-distance migration: Many fly great distances like the Wilson's Warbler which winters in Mexico and Central America and breeds in California, Canada and Alaska. It travels four to five thousand kilometers each way.
  • The Super Fliers: A few species fly across the oceans, like the Bar-tailed Godwit which leaves Alaska in September. heading south across the Pacific Ocean to fly almost non-stop for seven days to arrive in New Zealand 11,000km away. In March, it flies back but stops in China to build up fat reserves before continuing on to Alaska making the return journey a total of 17,000km.

Knowing when to go

The primary method is by sensing the relative length of the days. This is processed in the visual analysis area of the brain. When the day-length is right, hormones are produced to initiate the migration cycle. The timing is intended to allow the birds to arrive on the nesting grounds when there will be plentiful food for the baby chicks. Actual departure occurs when weather conditions are right for flying at night.

How do they navigate?

Birds have more 'senses' than we do.

  • Visual. Birds not only see more colors than us, but they are sensitive to the polarization of sunlight which helps in direction finding. When flying in sunshine, birds are also able to compensate for the time of day to determine correct direction. At night, birds are able to recognize the constellations to help navigate. Landmarks along the way are stored as visual information in the hippocampus area of the brain. This is important since so many species exhibit 'nesting site fidelity' returning every year to where they were born.

  • Magnetic. Birds are sensitive to magnetic field strength, as well as to the inclination and the polarity of the magnetic field. It is not clear yet whether this is part of the olfactory system or is in the eyes or both. Analysis of brain activity at night when birds are orienting without light, a part of the brain known as cluster 'N' in the 'Visual Wulst' is particularly active. It is speculated that bird brains deliver some kind of "image" of the magnetic field just as the brain delivers an image of the visual field of view based on the nerve signals received from the eyes.

Next month: Where do birds get the energy to fly so far?
Bird-walks and Trips
We are proposing to continue with our reduced-size birdwalks for which you must reserve a place by email (chapalabirders@yahoo.com) ahead of time. Masks will be worn and social distancing will be required. There will be no indoor activity, meaning no group breakfast at the end of the walk. Maximum attendance will be ten people, or in the case of a car trip, a maximum of three cars with a maximum of three people per car.. Please reserve a space by email at least 48 hours ahead of each birdwalk or bird trip.

On Thursday May 6, we will meet at 8.15 at Donas Donuts, departing immediately for Villa Corona on Lake Atotonilco (60 minutes drive). We expect to see various shore birds such as White-faced Ibis and Roseate Spoonbill. Bring your own mid-morning refreshments. There will be a break for snacking at 11.00 am. We will be back in Ajijic by about 1.30 pm. You must reserve - email John at least 2 days ahead of time, indicating if you can bring a vehicle or if you would like to be a passenger.

On Monday May 17, we will meet at 8.15 at the Old Train Station in Chapala, leaving immediately to bird the "Chapala Lakeshore East" including the pumping station. Expect to see a good variety of shore birds in a variety of habitats. We will bird until 10.30am.You must reserve - email John at least 2 days ahead of time indicating if you can bring a vehicle or if you would like to be a passenger. The train station is on the Lakeshore Road just east of Cristiania Park in Chapala.

On Wednesday May 26, we will meet at 8.15 at Donas Donuts leaving immediately for the Sierra de Tapalpa (90 minutes away). We will bird from 9.30 till 12.30. We expect to see higher altitude birds such as Acorn Woodpecker and Slate-throated Redstart and if we are lucky Trans-volcanic Jay. Bring your own refreshments for the morning and sandwiches for lunch. We will be back about 5.00 pm. You must reserve - email John at least 2 days ahead of time indicating if you can bring a vehicle or if you would like to be a passenger.
Birdwalk & Trip Reports
On April 6, we went to El Bajio on the west side of Ajijic with a party of four birders. We managed to sight Violet-crowned and Broad-billed Hummingbirds in the tall Jacaranda trees, Blue Mockingbird, Black-backed and Black-vented Oriole, Stripe-headed Sparrow and Western Tanager, out of total of 44 species.

On April 15, we traveled with a party of three to Lake Cajititlan where we saw 42 species including Northern Harrier, Black-headed and Blue Grosbeak, Mourning Dove, Fulvous Whistling Duck, Common Raven, White-tailed Kite and Rufous-backed Robin.

On April 26, there were six keen birders at the Allen Lloyd Trail where we identified 33 species, including Rusty-crowned Ground Sparrow, Red-tailed Hawk, Russet-crowned Motmot, Northern Beardless Tyrannulet, Golden-fronted and Ladder-backed Woodpecker and Happy Wren.
Monthly Sightings List
Here are the 159 species sighted around Lake Chapala in April:

Ani, groove-billed
Avocet, American (Ca,Ra)
Blackbird, red-winged (Ps,Ra)
Blackbird, yellow-headed (Ca,Ra)
Bunting, indigo
Bunting, lazuli
Bunting, painted (Sa)
Bunting, varied
Bushtit
Caracara, crested
Chat, yellow-breasted
Coot, American
Cormorant, neotropic
Cowbird, bronzed
Cowbird, brown-headed
Cuckoo, squirrel
Dove, common ground (Ps,Ra)
Dove, Eurasian collared
Dove, Inca
Dove, mourning (Ca)
Dove, white-tipped
Dove, white-winged
Dowitcher, long-billed
Duck, black-bellied whistling (Xt)
Duck, fulvous whistling (Ca)
Duck, Mexican
Duck, ruddy (Ca,Ra)
Eagle, bald (Ra)
Egret, cattle
Egret, great
Egret, snowy
Elaenia, greenish
Euphonia, elegant
Finch, house
Flycatcher, ash-throated
Flycatcher, cordilleran (Sa)
Flycatcher, dusky Sa)
Flycatcher, dusky-capped
Flycatcher, gray (Sa)
Flycatcher, gray silky
Flycatcher, least (Sa)
Flycatcher, social
Flycatcher, sulphur-bellied
Flycatcher, vermilion
Gallinule, common
Goldfinch, lesser
Grackle, great-tailed
Grassquit, blue-black (Xt)
Grebe, least (Ra)
Grebe, pied-billed (Xt)
Grosbeak, black-headed
Grosbeak, blue
Gull, laughing
Gull, ring-billed
Harrier, northern (Ca)
Hawk, Cooper's
Hawk, red-tailed
Hawk, sharp-shinned
Hawk, white-tailed (Ra)
Hawk, zone-tailed (Av)
Heron, black-crowned night
Heron, great blue
Heron, green (Ps)
Heron, little blue (Ps)
Heron, tri-colored (Ps)
Hummingbird, berylline
Hummingbird, broad-billed
Hummingbird, violet-crowned
Hummingbird, white-eared (Jo)
Ibis, white-faced
Jacana, northern
Kestrel, American
Killdeer
Kingbird, Cassin's
Kingbird, thick-billed (Av)
Kingbird, tropical
Kiskadee, great
Kite, white-tailed (Ca)
Meadowlark, eastern Ra)
Mockingbird, blue
Mockingbird, northern
Motmot, russet-crowned
Nighthawk, lesser (Xt)
Nightjar, buff-collared
Oriole, black-backed
Oriole, black-vented
Oriole, Bullock's
Oriole, orchard
Oriole, streak-backed
Owl, ferruginous pygmy (Sa,Av)
Owl, great horned
Parakeet, monk
Pelican, American white
Pewee, greater
Pewee, western wood
Pigeon, rock
Pipit, American (Ch)
Raven, common
Redstart, American
Roadrunner, greater (Ra)
Robin, rufous-backed
Sandpiper, least
Sandpiper, spotted
Sandpiper, western
Seedeater, cinnamon-rumped
Shoveler, northern (Ca,Ra)
Solitaire, brown-backed
Sparrow, chipping
Sparrow, clay-colored
Sparrow, house
Sparrow, lark (Ca,Ra)
Sparrow, Lincoln's
Sparrow, rusty-crowned ground
Sparrow, savannah
Sparrow, stripe-headed
Spoonbill, roseate (Ra)
Stilt, black-necked
Stork, wood (Ra)
Swallow, barn
Swallow, cliff (Ch,Jo)
Swallow, northern rough-winged
Swallow, tree (Ca)
Swift, Vaux's (Sa)
Tanager, western
Teal, blue-winged
Teal, cinnamon
Teal, green-winged
Tern, Caspian
Tern, Forster's
Thrasher, curve-billed
Thrush, orange-billed nightingale (Sa)
Towhee, canyon
Tyrannulet, northern beardless
Vireo, black capped (Sa)
Vireo, Cassin's
Vireo, golden (At,Sa)
Vireo, plumbeous (Sa)
Vireo, warbling (Sa)
Vulture, black
Vulture, turkey
Warbler, black and white
Warbler, black-throated gray
Warbler, MacGillivray's (Sa)
Warbler, Nashville
Warbler, orange-crowned
Warbler, rufous-capped
Warbler, Virginia's (Sa)
Warbler, Wilson's (Av)
Warbler, yellow (Ch)
Warbler, yellow-rumped
Waxwing, cedar (Ps)
Woodpecker, golden-fronted
Woodpecker, ladder-backed
Wren, Bewick's
Wren, canyon
Wren, happy (Sa)
Wren, spotted
Yellowthroat, common (Ra)
Yellowthroat, gray-crowned (Ps)
Sighting Location codes:

Ac - Ajijic: La Cristina / El Bajio
At - Trails above Ajijic
Av - Ajijic village
Ca - Lake Cajititlan & marsh
Ch - Chapala
Ct - Caracol Trail / Int'l School
Dm - Dike: Jamay to Malteraña
Dp - Dike: Maltaraña to La Palma
Hv - Hidden Valley oak forest
Ja - Jamay
La - La Cañada-Hidden Valley
Jo - Jocotepec
Ld - Lerma & Duero rivers
Oc - Ocotlan
Pe - Petatan area
Ps - Pumping Station/Santa Cruz
Pt - San Pedro Tesistan area
Pz - San Pedro Itzican area
Ra - Rosa Amarilla loop
Rc - Santa Rosa/Carnero dam
Rp - Riberas del Pilar & canyon
Sa - San Antonio/Allen Lloyd Trail
Sc - San Juan Cosala
Sn - San Nicholas/Golf Club
Tz - Tizapan canyon
Te - San Juan Tecomatlan / Mezcala
Tr - Las Trojes / oak forest
Tu - Tuxcueca / San Luis Soyatlan
Xt - Ixtlahuacan / Las Campanillas
Lake Chapala Birders is an informal group of bird observers led by John and Rosemary Keeling.

We like to hear of bird sightings at: chapalabirders@yahoo.com.

Check our website:
Lake Chapala Birders | Callejon al Tepalo #140, Ajijic, Jalisco 45920 Mexico
Unsubscribe keelingmex@gmail.com
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