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Search results for: Emerald-toucanet

COLOMBIA/
RTX185E0
February 02, 2014
An Emerald Toucanet (Aulacorhynchus prasinus) bird perches itself on a tree branch in Santa Elena February...
Santa Elena, Colombia
An Emerald Toucanet (Aulacorhynchus prasinus) bird perches itself on a tree branch in Santa Elena
An Emerald Toucanet (Aulacorhynchus prasinus) bird perches itself on a tree branch in Santa Elena February 1, 2014. Picture taken February 1. REUTERS/Albeiro Lopera (COLOMBIA - Tags: ANIMALS)
COLOMBIA/
RTX185DZ
February 02, 2014
An Emerald Toucanet (Aulacorhynchus prasinus) bird perches itself on a tree branch in Santa Elena February...
Santa Elena, Colombia
An Emerald Toucanet bird perches itself on a tree branch in Santa Elena
An Emerald Toucanet (Aulacorhynchus prasinus) bird perches itself on a tree branch in Santa Elena February 1, 2014. Picture taken February 1. REUTERS/Albeiro Lopera (COLOMBIA - Tags: ANIMALS)
TOUCANETS
RTXO5P5
January 19, 2006
- PHOTO TAKEN 13JAN06 - A Emerald Toucanet (Aulacorhynchus prasinus) rests on a perchat La Selva biological...
San Jose, Costa Rica
- PHOTO TAKEN 13JAN06 - A Emerald Toucanet (Aulacorhynchus prasinus) rests on a perchat La Selva bio.....
- PHOTO TAKEN 13JAN06 - A Emerald Toucanet (Aulacorhynchus prasinus) rests on a perchat La Selva biological station in Sarapiqui, 80 miles (129 km) north of San Jose, Costa Rica January 13, 2006. The Selva is one of the world's most important sites for tropical ecosystem research. [La Selva has about 73% of its area under primary tropical rain forest. Each year, more than 250 scientists from some 25 countries and international students come to La Selva to study tropical ecology. Species diversity include more than, 330 species of trees, and 43 species of birds. Picture taken January 13.]
TOUCANETS
RTXO4PY
January 18, 2006
- PHOTO TAKEN 13JAN06 - A Emerald Toucanet (Aulacorhynchus prasinus) eats at the Selva Biological station...
San Jose
- PHOTO TAKEN 13JAN06 - A Emerald Toucanet (Aulacorhynchus prasinus) eats at the Selva Biological st.....
- PHOTO TAKEN 13JAN06 - A Emerald Toucanet (Aulacorhynchus prasinus) eats at the Selva Biological station in Sarapiqui, 80 miles (129 miles) north of San Jose, Costa Rica in this picture taken January 13, 2006. The Selva is one of the world's most important sites for tropical ecosystem research. La Selva has about 73% of its area under primary tropical rain forest. [Each year, more than 250 scientists from some 25 countries and international students come to La Selva to study tropical ecology. Species diversity include more than, 330 species of trees, and 43 species of birds. Picture taken January 13.]
COSTA RICA NATURAL WORLD
RTR18FXK
January 13, 2006
A Emerald Toucanet (Aulacorhynchus prasinus) rests on a perchat La Selva biological station in Sarapiqui,...
San Jose, Costa Rica
Emerald Toucanet rests on a perchat La Selva biological station in Costa Rica
A Emerald Toucanet (Aulacorhynchus prasinus) rests on a perchat La Selva biological station in Sarapiqui, 80 miles (129 km) north of San Jose, Costa Rica January 13, 2006. The Selva is one of the world's most important sites for tropical ecosystem research. La Selva has about 73% of its area under primary tropical rain forest. Each year, more than 250 scientists from some 25 countries and international students come to La Selva to study tropical ecology. Species diversity include more than, 330 species of trees, and 43 species of birds. Picture taken January 13. REUTERS/Juan Carlos Ulate
COSTA RICA
RTR18ECQ
January 13, 2006
A Emerald Toucanet (Aulacorhynchus prasinus) eats at the Selva Biological station in Sarapiqui, 80 miles...
San Jose, Costa Rica
A Emerald Toucanet eats at the Selva Biological station in Costa Rica
A Emerald Toucanet (Aulacorhynchus prasinus) eats at the Selva Biological station in Sarapiqui, 80 miles (129 miles) north of San Jose, Costa Rica in this picture taken January 13, 2006. The Selva is one of the world's most important sites for tropical ecosystem research. La Selva has about 73% of its area under primary tropical rain forest. Each year, more than 250 scientists from some 25 countries and international students come to La Selva to study tropical ecology. Species diversity include more than, 330 species of trees, and 43 species of birds. Picture taken January 13. REUTERS/Juan Carlos Ulate PP06010215
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