Stepping out of our casita’s stone shower with windows facing onto the lush forest, I jumped at the sound of my 7-year-old’s panicked voice.
“Mom, you have to come-right-now! There’s a Collared Aracari down at the breakfast place, and Sal said she just saw a toucan.’’
I threw on a sundress and raced after my ecstatic son toward our guest house’s breakfast deck. There, leaning over the porch rail, were my husband, older son, and parents known to their grandchildren as Sal and O’da. In front of them in the yard were bamboo platforms, tied to trees, laden with bunches of bananas and the most amazing birds I had ever seen: Collared Aracaris with their bright red rumps, yellow chests, and serrated beaks; and Costa Rica’s largest toucan — the Black-mandibled — measuring in at about 2-feet long with its cartoonishly large beak.Advertisement
This news has been published by title Is Hiking And Birding The Key To Multigenerational Family Travel?
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