Monday, October 22, 2018

From the GreenTracks Amazon Herping Tour 10/06 - 10/13, 2018

Pam Po-Chedley Obersheimer

I had such a great time on my trip to the Peruvian Amazon Rain Forest. I cannot say enough about what a wonderful job Green Tracks did in making this trip such an enjoyable adventure. My thanks go out to George Ledvina, Bill Lamar, Tom Crutchfield, Dante Fenolio and Scott Humfeld. As well to our local guides Willy Flores Lanza and Jonathan. They all really know how to take care of everything with kindness and caring. If any problems come up along the way, they are on it and there for you immediately to make sure all goes well.
I highly recommend Green Tracks to one and all.

https://www.greentracks.com

 

 












From the GreenTracks Amazon Herping Tour 10/06 - 10/13, 2018

from Dante Fenolio
Notes from the Amazon No246: Life, death and reproduction around an Amazonian rainforest pool. These species of "hatchet-faced treefrogs" are all singing about sex - trying to attract a mate and pass on their genes. But all is not well around the pond; lots of snakes love to eat small frogs. There is a real balance between being showy to attract a mate and avoiding predators.

https://www.greentracks.com

 

Saturday, October 20, 2018

  



















From the GreenTracks Amazon Herping Tour 10/06 - 10/13, 2018

from Dante Fenolio
Notes from the Amazon No244: The Amazon Puffer (Colomesus asellus) has a wide distribution in the Amazon and its tributary rivers. The species can tolerate some salt in the water; inasmuch, it and can be found in coastal brackish waterways. It is a fish common to the aquarium hobby. Like other pufferfishes, these fish are poisonous to predators that try to consume them. One of the prominent skin toxins in this species is saxitoxin. The toxin that pufferfishes are so infamous for defending themselves with, tetrodotoxin, appears to be in very low concentration in this species, if present at all. Interestingly for those familiar with tetrodotoxin, the species of pufferfishes that wield the poison for defense do not appear to produce the toxic substance; rather, symbiotic bacteria produce the compound and live on the bodies of the fishes. This individual was photographed in Iquitos, Loreto, Peru, October 2018. I know I have said this before, and that to someone not familiar with the severity of the situation I sound like a broken record, but we need to do more to save the amazing biodiversity of the Amazon Basin. Please support any conservation organization with which you connect. Funding is what makes the difference.

https://www.greentracks.com

 

 













From the GreenTracks Amazon Herping Tour 10/06 - 10/13, 2018

from Dante Fenolio
Notes from the Amazon No245: It was a "salamanderesque" kind of night several days back. We encountered four mushroom tongue salamanders in a short span of trail. One of them (depicted here) had an outstanding pattern in its eyes. The most commonly observed salamander around Iquitos is the “Nauta Mushroom Tongue Salamander” (Bolitoglossa altamazonica). It was described by Cope in 1874 (Oedipus altamazonicus). There are many salamanders masquerading as this species as it is undoubtedly a species complex across the greater region. These salamanders tend to have a patchy distribution and when you find a good spot for them, it is reliably a good spot year after year; however, we usually do not see more than several in a given night.

https://www.greentracks.com

 

Thursday, October 18, 2018




















From the GreenTracks Amazon Herping Tour 10/06 - 10/13, 2018

A happy encounter on our Herp Trip as Sarah makes a new friend, a baby sloth!

https://www.greentracks.com
  



















From the GreenTracks Amazon Herping Tour 10/06 - 10/13, 2018

from Dante Fenolio
Notes from the Amazon No243: A "Mountain Crystal Tetra" (Protocheirodon pi). The mostly transparent nature of this species is phenomenal.

https://www.greentracks.com

 

 



















From the GreenTracks Amazon Herping Tour 10/06 - 10/13, 2018

from Dante Fenolio
Notes from the Amazon No242: Another rainforest trail, another cluster of crazy caterpillars. I sure have seen some great moth and butterfly larvae across the last few weeks in Amazonian Peru. The biodiversity of these forests is unreal.

https://www.greentracks.com

 

Wednesday, October 17, 2018




















From the GreenTracks Amazon Herping Tour 10/06 - 10/13, 2018

from Dante Fenolio
Notes from the Amazon No241: For me, the most spiritual moments of my life have come about on forest trails. The energy of these places, and the amazing things to see, have captivated me for years. I can't envision life without wild places.

https://www.greentracks.com

 

Tuesday, October 16, 2018

 



















From the GreenTracks Amazon Herping Tour 10/06 - 10/13, 2018

from Dante Fenolio
Notes from the Amazon No238: Have had a lot of fun photographing more of the freshwater fish biodiversity here in the upper Amazon Basin. This beautiful fish is the Black-top Mouse Catfish (Hassar orestis).

https://www.greentracks.com

 

Monday, October 15, 2018

 



















From the GreenTracks Amazon Herping Tour 10/06 - 10/13, 2018

from Dante Fenolio
Notes from the Amazon No234: Electric Eels (Electrophorus electricus) aren’t actually eels at all - they belong to the order Gymnotiformes and are a species of knifefish. They use their strong electrical discharges for stunning prey and in defense. The charge that these fish can generate is not trivial – one source indicated that it can be as strong as 600 volts. These animals generate their charge by way of specialized disk-shaped cells called electrocytes. Thousands of electrocytes form three electric organs within the fish. The electrocytes store power like a battery. When the electric eel needs to shock something (like a potential predator or a prey item) each electrocyte can discharge its electrical charge at the same time. A quote from an article covering a researcher studying the electrical discharge of these fish (link in comments), “'It’s impressive that a little eel could deliver that much electricity,' Catania said in a statement. These shocks were nearly ten times as powerful as a taser, and electric eels can get much larger in size with even more powerful shocks that can be lethal to animals.” Like other knifefishes, electric eels can produce much more mild currents and can generate an electric field to navigate and locate prey items. These fishes also grow to considerable size. Large individuals exceed 2 meters (over 6 feet) and can weigh in at nearly 50 pounds. This is a juvenile photographed in Amazonian Peru, October 2018.

https://www.greentracks.com

 















From the GreenTracks Amazon Herping Tour 10/06 - 10/13, 2018

from Dante Fenolio
Notes from the Amazon No235: The Long-net Stinkhorn (Phallus indusiatus) has a massive range including parts of Africa, South and Central America, Mexico, China, Japan and Australia. Among many interesting cultural uses and beliefs tied to this fungus, it is used to make harmful charms in the belief systems of several indigenous groups of Nigeria. Many biologically active compounds are present in these mushrooms. They contain chemicals that are antibacterial as well as antioxidants (polyphenols). This specimen photographed in Amazonian Peru - October 2018.

https://www.greentracks.com

 

Saturday, October 13, 2018

 














From the GreenTracks Amazon Herping Tour 10/06 - 10/13, 2018

from Tom Crutchfield
Well we are spending our last night in Peru. We have been here almost 3 weeks now mostly in the Amazon. The trip back began at Ceiba Tops as we headed down the mighty Amazon River on a big boat called the Amazon Queen. A storm chased us as the rainy season has begun. Stacey began pole dancing on the way then talked me into doing it. Well I made a dollar sooo. Lol. We are spending the night in Inquitos headed to Lima tomorrow. Tonight we had dinner at a floating restaurant sitting in the mighty Amazon River.We should be back home on Sunday morning. Stacey Crutchfield & I have had an incredible adventure once again. Good by to the jungle & all the jungle spirits that live within me won’t forget you. So until next time. Peace to you all. Live life like there is no tomorrow. We are!!

https://www.greentracks.com

 





















From the GreenTracks Amazon Herping Tour 10/06 - 10/13, 2018

from Dante Fenolio
Notes from the Amazon No131: My roommate for the last several days. This Tropical Screech Owl (Megascops choliba) lives in the rafters above the room at the forest lodge I stay in. Love the late night vocalizations but could do without him taking a dump on the floor.

https://www.greentracks.com

 






















From the GreenTracks Amazon Herping Tour 10/06 - 10/13, 2018

from Dante Fenolio
 Notes from the Amazon No133: The amazing eyes of an Owlfly (Ascalaphidae): observed in a forest tract along the Amazon River, Loreto, Peru, October 2018.

https://www.greentracks.com

 

Friday, October 12, 2018















Another nice response from a participant on the GreenTracks Amazon Herping trip September 29 - October 6, 2018

Dear Green Tracks...just had to write and tell you how much I enjoyed my herping adventure! I've never done anything like this and didn't know what to expect but I'm so glad I went! The lodges were clean and comfortable and the food was good ....the activities were well organized without being overly structured... Bill along with the guides from Explorama were the icing on the cake....extemely knowledgeable, personable, and just fun to talk to...i would highly recommend Green Tracks to anyone looking for a trip slightly out of the ordinary...well done!

Heather Krane

https://www.greentracks.com

 

  



















Inca Trail permits do not usually go on sale until January 2 each year, but due to increasing numbers of hikers every year, they just now went on sale for 2019. They will sell out rapidly, so if you are thinking of hiking the Inca Trail next year now is the time to book.
Permits are limited to 500 per day and that includes hikers, guides and porters.

To follow the Inca's footsteps on the royal highway to Machu Picchu is an unforgettable experience. Few other hikes in the world can offer the variety of breathtaking scenery: from high sierra to tropical jungle. No other will take you through so many well preserved archeological sites.

GreenTracks offers several Inca Trail programs of varying length as well as other treks that don’t require a permit.  We know the Inca Trail well as we have hiked it numerous times.


Read more here:
https://www.greentracks.com/Inca-Trail.html

 

Thursday, October 11, 2018

It is always nice to hear from satisfied clients.  Here is an email we received from two of them. We strive to provide the best services possible and we appreciate feedback like this.

Hi George,

Patricia and I just returned from our two week vacation on Saturday morning.

 We want to thank you and your team for providing us with the best experience of our lives. The information and detailed itinerary you provided prior to our trip prepared us completely.

 The 7 day Amazon cruise on La Perla was first class on a budget. Our room was very nice, clean and the air conditioning was fantastic. The crew provided top notch service and Patricia (cruise director) made sure everything was perfect. The food was outstanding and the boat was comfortable The land and boat excursions were informative and exciting and our guides (Juanito, Edgard and Victor) were great, friendly and knowledgeable.

 After our Amazon trip we flew to Cusco where we were picked up at the airport and taken to our hotel. The next day a private guide and driver drove us to the Sacred Valley. Then we took the train to  Aguas Calientes with our guide where we had an amazing experience ending with two days at Machu Picchu. Back at Cusco we had a great guided tour as well.

 Scott and the rest of your team made sure we had our plane boarding passes, checked in on us and simply rounded out a perfect vacation.

 We really didn’t have to plan anything. You and your team did it all. All your hotel selections were great, especially the Inka Terra in Aguas Calientes which was spectacular!

Thank you again.
Barry and Patricia Weiss

https://www.greentracks.com

 

      
 












From the GreenTracks Amazon Herping Tour 10/06 - 10/13, 2018

from Dante Fenolio
Notes from the Amazon No.229: The eyes of an Amazonian Giant Land Snail (Megalobulimus sp.): observed in a forest tract along the Rio Amazonas, Loreto, Peru - October 2018.

https://www.greentracks.com

 

Wednesday, October 10, 2018

    



















From the GreenTracks Amazon Herping Tour 10/06 - 10/13, 2018

from Dante Fenolio
Notes from the Amazon No224: Amazonian mustache

https://www.greentracks.com

 

Tuesday, October 9, 2018

  













From the GreenTracks Amazon Herping Tour 10/06 - 10/13, 2018

from Dante Fenolio
Notes from the Amazon No222: Parental care is something that most people associate with mammals - particularly humans. But in all truth, parental care can be found across a broad spectrum of wildlife including amphibians. Among the amphibians, poison frogs are notorious for their parental care. In many species, eggs are deposited on the forest floor until they hatch. Depending on the species, either the male or the female allows the tadpoles to squirm onto their backs. The tadpoles literally glue themselves to the back of the adult using glue glands in their lips. The adult frog then carries the tadpoles to some remote water source - often plant held waters (phytotelmata) such as bromeliad axils or water filled tree holes. The adult crawls into the water and the water soluble glue dissolves. The tadpoles then move into the private pool where they will develop. In some species, the female returns to feed infertile food eggs - providing nourishment to the developing tadpoles throughout their larval period. This is a Red-backed Poison Frog (Ranitomeya reticulata) photographed sleeping at night in the low foliage with two tadpoles glued to its back, Amazon River, Loreto, Peru - October 2018.

https://www.greentracks.com

 

   













From the GreenTracks Amazon Herping Tour 10/06 - 10/13, 2018

from Dante Fenolio
Notes from the Amazon No223: I love to bring black lights or UV lights into the forest. This scorpion reflected the black light as it sat on a low leaf above the rainforest floor. Photographed in a tract of forest along the Amazon River, Loreto, Peru - October 2018.

https://www.greentracks.com

 

     













From the GreenTracks Amazon Herping Tour 10/06 - 10/13, 2018

from Dante Fenolio
Notes from the Amazon No.219: Mating Iridescent Tigers (Hypocrita plagifera - moths) on a night hike through a tract of forest on the Rio Mazan, Loreto, Peru - September 2018. Thank you Britt O'Leary for the ID!

https://www.greentracks.com

 

    













From the GreenTracks Amazon Herping Tour 10/06 - 10/13, 2018

from Dante Fenolio
Notes from the Amazon No221: A Speckled Worm Lizard (Amphisbaenia fuliginosa) that was observed within the city of Iquitos, Peru. These fossorial reptiles are squamates and are closely related to lizards and snakes. They have no arms or legs. In a setting like Iquitos, they are probably feeding on earthworms. The potential for herpetological finds within a city is huge for a place like Iquitos... even though the city is growing fast.


https://www.greentracks.com

 

        



















From the GreenTracks Amazon Herping Tour 10/06 - 10/13, 2018

from Stacey Crutchfield
Today I FINALLY caught a piranha!!!! We also saw a bunch of pink river dolphins while out on the river. And saw a rainbow on the way back to the lodge!!! My day is complete...night y’all

https://www.greentracks.com

 

Sunday, October 7, 2018

 














From the GreenTracks Amazon Herping Tour 9/29 - 10/6, 2018

from Stacey Crutchfield
Tomorrow we head back into the jungle with group #2. Had a great time and was wonderful meeting everyone in group #1. I couldn’t tag everyone, so feel free to tag those in the group shot. Hope to see you all again soon in the near future.

https://www.greentracks.com

 

 













From the GreenTracks Amazon Herping Tour 9/29 - 10/6, 2018

from Dante Fenolio
Notes from the Amazon No.217: An ambush awaits in the leaf litter... The Amazonian Horned Frog (Ceratophrys cornuta) lives in the leaf litter and functions as a sit-and-wait predator, consuming small frogs, lizards, and insects that come too close. They have enormous jaws and virtually the entire front end of the frog opens into a cavernous mouth. They also possess a considerable bite force, dispatching their targets with efficiency. The species can be found in a host of colors and patterns - all of them blend into the leaf litter seamlessly - keeping the frog out of sight to potential predators and prey items. This individual was photographed along a tract of forest on the Rio Sucusari, Loreto, Peru - October 2018.

https://www.greentracks.com

 















From the GreenTracks Amazon Herping Tour 9/29 - 10/6, 2018

from Dante Fenolio
Notes from the Amazon No.218: We have observed several "dead leaf" mantids in the past couple of weeks. These insects look like pieces of dead foliage and typically hang upside down as they wait for small insects to come within striking distance. These were photographed in various forest tracts along the Napo, Sucusari, and Mazan Rivers, September/October 2018.

https://www.greentracks.com







 

Saturday, October 6, 2018


                                                                                     
  From the GreenTracks Amazon Herping Tour 9/29 - 10/6, 2018

from Dante Fenolio
Notes from the Amazon No.216: I've been inspired to pay more attention to tree snails after watching Kristiina Ovaska's dedication to them. Kristiina and Brian Lee have been producing amazing images on this trip of a variety of invertebrates in their "white box." Its been fun to watch with spectacular photographic results from both of them. Watch both of their pages of FB for stunning images. I photographed this nocturnal treesnail in a tract of rainforest along the Sucusari River, Loreto, Peru - October 2018.

https://www.greentracks.com


 

                                                                                               

                         


















 From the GreenTracks Amazon Herping Tour 9/29 - 10/6, 2018

from Tom Crutchfield
 Bill Lamar & myself with a fair size “Shushupe” Bushmaster (Lachesis muta) we field collected. This was a male. Old school herping at it’s finest.


https://www.greentracks.com
                                                                                                                                                                                              

 

Friday, October 5, 2018

                                                                                                                                                                           


























 From the GreenTracks Amazon Herping Tour 9/29 - 10/6, 2018

from Dante Fenolio
Notes from the Amazon No.213: The Two-striped Forest Pitviper (Bothriopsis bilineata smaragdina) is a nocturnal denizen of western Amazonia. The preferred habitat is both upland and flood forests, especially in vine tangles along stream borders. Primarily an understory inhabitant, this beautiful snake occasionally ascends to considerable heights. We found this one coiled at 12 meters (~ 40 feet) above the forest floor. The diet includes frogs, lizards, and perhaps the occasional small bird or mammal. Known locally in Amazonian Peru as “Loro Machaco,” it is much feared and talked about. However, most locals have never actually seen one and instead brand every green snake they see with this name. This natural light shot was taken with a Sony a77 body and a 10-20mm Sigma lens.


https;//www.greentracks.com

 

 













From the GreenTracks Amazon Herping Tour 9/29 - 10/6, 2018

From Dante Fenolio
Notes from the Amazon No.214: Yet another spectacular caterpillar from the rainforests of NE Peru. Photographed on the Rio Mazan, Loreto, Peru, September 2018

https://www.greentracks.com

 


































From the GreenTracks Amazon Herping Tour 9/29 - 10/6, 2018

From Stacey Crutchfield
Here are the highlights from lodge #2....
Got some great pics and had a blast!!!

https://www.greentracks.com











Wednesday, October 3, 2018
















New Year’s Eve on the Amazon River

Enjoy dinner, a floor show and champagne at Heliconia Amazon Lodge on the banks of the Amazon River and ring in the new year!

During the days there will be excursions by boat and jungle walks to see wildlife such as monkeys, Macaws, Parrots and many other colorful birds and night excursions to see frogs and caiman. And then relax by the pool with a tropical drink.

SPECIAL RATES !

3 Days / 2 Nights @ $320 per person
4 Days / 3 Nights @ $413 per person

One Child up to 12 years old FREE with both parents!

Price is per person in DOUBLE, TRIPLE or QUAD
Children under 5 at: 80% discount OFF adult prices.
Children 5 - 12 - 30% discount OFF adult prices.

https://www.GreenTracks.com

 














From the GreenTracks Amazon Herping Tour 9/29 - 10/6, 2018

From Dante Fenolio
Notes from the Amazon No.211: When Army Ants are on the march, pretty much everything flees. A raiding mass of them had Bullet Ants (Paraponera clavata) frantically climbing the bushes while carrying their eggs and larvae, all likely to no avail. Despite their massive mandibles and formidable sting, Bullet Ants simply are no match for Army Ants.

https://www.GreenTracks.com













From the GreenTracks Amazon Herping Tour 9/29 - 10/6, 2018

From Dante Fenolio
Notes from the Amazon No.210: A big "walking stick" with a cryptic pattern.

https://www.GreenTracks.com

 




















From the GreenTracks Amazon Herping Tour 9/29 - 10/6, 2018

Stacey Crutchfield post
Day #2 in the jungle is about to come to an end. Quite a successful day...found a 7ft Bushmaster, a Slender Caecilian (Oscaecilia bassleri), an Aquatic Coral Snake, got to feed Squirrel Monkeys, and the list goes on. We also went fishing for piranhas this afternoon. No piranhas around, but caught many catfish. I caught a stick and 2 plants!!!! Tomorrow on to lodge #2.

https://www.GreenTracks.com



















From the GreenTracks Amazon Herping Tour 9/29 - 10/6, 2018

From Dante Fenolio:
Notes from the Amazon No.207: Some folks just have the touch. Bill Lamar has been finding bushmasters longer than most of us have been alive, and he was at it again today. Check this big beauty out... over 2 meters.

https://www.GreenTracks.com



















From the GreenTracks Amazon Herping Tour 9/29 - 10/6, 2018

Tom Crutchfield post:
Katie Harness caught a beautiful Peruvian Redtail Boa last night. Nice female.

https://www.GreenTracks.com















From the GreenTracks Amazon Herping Tour 9/29 - 10/6, 2018

From Dante Fenolio:
Notes from the Amazon No.208: As if a Bushmaster isn’t enough to make the day (or the trip), we also turned up a caecilian. Slender Caecilians (genus Oscaecilia) occur in lower Central- and Amazonian South America. In the Iquitos region there are two species known: the enormously elongated Oscaecilia koepckeorum and the similar but smaller Oscaecilia bassleri (with which the former has been confused in some popular articles). This specimen of O. bassleri was flushed from its underground lair by a night of rainfall. Locals confuse these interesting amphibians with a large species of nightcrawler earthworm that also often appears after rains.

https://www.GreenTracks.com

Monday, April 9, 2018


















We got word from the people at Zafiro Amazon Riverboat Cruises that they will give free internal flights LIMA-IQUITOS-LIMA and $800 off per person on a number of cruise dates this year. And they are letting kids travel free, with their parents, of course. Their offer certainly makes an Amazon cruise more affordable to do. If you've been holding off because of price and waiting for a deal, now might be a good time to do it. The Zafiro is a really nice boat and cruises to the Pacaya Samiria National Reserve, an area with lots of wildlife.

https://www.greentracks.com/Discount-Amazon-Cruises.htm#Zafiro 

 

Wednesday, March 28, 2018















Amazon turtles in the region where we spend most of our time comprise at least twelve species and four families. Turtles have roamed the earth, on land, in the sea, and in freshwater, for better than 225 million years. Protected by a shell, a bony shield made by modified ribs, the turtle is a monument to a successful design for living. Here we share a few images of turtles and turtle-related activity from the upper Amazon Basin.

Continued...

 

Thursday, March 8, 2018



















When you travel in Peru the most conspicuous vertebrates (aside from humans) are birds, and they are as varied and wonderful as the country itself. Taken as a whole, Peru has over 1800 species of birds of which over 100 species are endemics (known only from Peru).


https://www.greentracks.com/Facebook-Content/Birds-in-Amazonian-Peru.html

 

Wednesday, February 14, 2018
















These bizarre, harmless arachnids look like something from the movie “Alien”. They are nocturnal and use their basket-like claws to grab insects. We always can count on finding several of these on every Herping Trip. We look around and on the buttresses of trees. They are quite fast, but if you’re lucky to grab one, totally harmless to hold. Be careful though, they’re actually kind of fragile.
Amazon Tailless Whip Scorpion,
(Heterophrynus batesi)

https://www.greentracks.com/Amazon_Herping_Expedition-4.html

 

Sunday, January 28, 2018




















For those on the first Herping Tour, September 29 - October 6, here is a great opportunity to hike the Inca Trail to Machu Picchu. One of the people on the herp trip has decided to hike the Inca Trail before heading home and three of her friends are flying down to join her. She invites other Herping Tour participants to also join the hike. This is a Private hike for just our people. The more people who sign up, the lower the cost per person. Inca Trail permits go quickly, so we need to hear back from people within a week.

    The Inca trail was an important communication and transportation link within the Inca empire, connecting Cusco to Machu Picchu. To follow the Inca's footsteps on the royal highway to Machu Picchu is an unforgettable experience. Few other hikes in the world can offer the variety of breathtaking scenery: from high sierra to tropical jungle. No other will take you through so many well preserved archeological sites.

    Machu Picchu harbors within its boundaries a diverse flora and fauna that includes:
    Mammals such as bobcat, puma and the endangered spectacled bear.
    Interesting reptiles and amphibians in the Cloud forest.
    More than 700 species of butterflies.
    Around 415 species of birds including colorful hummingbirds, ducks, eagles, parrots, quetzals, toucans, manakins, tanagers, Cock-of-the-Rock, etc.
    More than 190 species of orchids.
 
    Look at the itinerary here:
https://www.greentracks.com/PDF/Mitchell%20%20x%204%20IT%20-%20Others%20-%20Web.pdf

then contact George, who has hiked the Inca Trail a number of times, at info@GreenTracks.com


 

Sunday, January 21, 2018


















The first week of our 4th Annual Amazon Herping Tour is now full and we know there are some folks still interested... so we have opened up a second week - October 6 - 13, 2018.  Also  hosted by our intrepid trio of Tom Crutchfield, Dante Fenolio and Bill Lamar it will be yet more herps and fun.  This second trip is likely to fill up quickly, too, so take a look at the web page for details and sign up soon.

https://www.greentracks.com/Amazon_Herping_Expedition-4.html

 

Sunday, January 14, 2018





















Our 4th Annual Amazon Herping Tour, September 29 - October 6, 2018, has had an incredible response and we are already 3/4 filled. To get in on a great experience and a lot of fun sign up now while there is still time.  Once again this trip will be hosted by Tom Crutchfield, Dante Fenolio and Bill Lamar.

Read about this here:
https://www.greentracks.com/Amazon_Herping_Expedition-4.html

Then contact us by email at:
info@GreenTracks.com

 

Saturday, January 6, 2018


 

Friday, January 5, 2018

















2018 has arrived and that brings us closer to our 4th Annual Amazon Herping Tour - September 29 to October 6, 2018 - hosted once again by Tom Crutchfield, Dante Fenolio and Bill Lamar.  Lots of herps and lots of fun. Meet old friends, make new friends and have a herping experience you won’t soon forget.  No experience necessary, just your interest.

Now is the time to secure your spot on the trip.  Contact George@GreenTracks.com

Read more at: https://www.greentracks.com/Amazon_Herping_Expedition-4.html