Panama Fruit Feeders

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Hosted by Canopy Lodge
El Valle de Antón, Panama

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About the Site

The Panama Fruit Feeder Cam is located on the grounds of the Canopy Lodge in El Valle de Antón, Panama. This site is just over 2,000 ft above sea level in the low mountains of Cerro Gaital, with a mild springtime climate year-round. A small stream called Rio Guayabo runs past the feeders in the background, and the lush landscaping of the Canopy Lodge grounds grade into the forested slopes around them. The feeding table is around 40 feet from the main lodge, and is one of several feeders provisioned throughout the day so that guests to the lodge are greeted to spectacular views of many of the common birds found in this ecosystem (check out the “Species Info” tab for more information on the birds.) Feeders will be filled about every 2 hours beginning at 7 AM till 5PM.

About Canopy Lodge

The Canopy Lodge is a full service lodge specializing in nature tourism with a focus on birds. It is about 60 miles west of Panama City in the picturesque village of El Valle de Antón, right in the center of the gigantic crater of an extinct volcano. This is the largest inhabited crater in the Western Hemisphere and second only to the Ngorongoro Crater in Tanzania. It is surrounded by the Cerro Gaital Natural Monument.

Canopy Lodge is one of a series of three ecotourism ventures developed by the Canopy Family. The first, Canopy Tower, involved transforming a former U.S. radar station overlooking the Panama Canal in Soberanía National Park into a unique birding lodge embedded in the canopy of the surrounding forest. Their newest property, Canopy Camp, offers a taste of some of the wildest lowland rainforest in Panama in the Darién region.

Learn more about the Canopy Family.

About Cams

The Cornell Lab Bird Cams connects viewers worldwide to the diverse and intimate world of birds. We work to make watching an active experience, sparking awareness and inspiration that can lead to conservation, education, and engagement with birds.

Our viewers tell us that watching the cams is a life changing experience: an unprecedented learning experience that they liken to virtual field trips or field biology in their living room. We’re excited to continue sharing and learning with the community as we watch the world of birds together.

Clay-colored Thrush by Craig Brelsford/Macaulay Library; Flame-rumped Tanager by Juan Sebastian Moreno/Macaulay Library; Crimson-backed Tanager by Andrés Ceballos Vargas; Blue-gray Tanager by Guillermo Saborío Vega/Macaulay Library; Palm Tanager by Carlos Sanchez/Macaulay Library; Dusky-faced Tanager by Roger Ahlman/Macaulay Library; Collared Aracari by Angus Pritchard/Macaulay Library; Gray-headed Chachalaca by Don Gato - Tico; Spot-crowned Barbet by Zak Pohlen/Macaulay Library; Gray-cowled Wood-rail by © Goulevitch Jérémie; Rufous Motmot by Otto Samwald /Macaulay Library; Chestnut-headed Oropendola by Daniel Mclaren; Thick-billed Euphonia by Christian Nunes; Buff-throated Saltator by Scott Olmstead /Macaulay Library

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