Step away from the city to one of the best urban reserves for bird watching. If you love the sounds of birds chirping, prepare to be amazed by the over 300 species that populate the Costanera Sur ecological reserve. Located a short distance from downtown Buenos Aires, you will see a huge abundance of biodiversity that will make you feel like you’ve ventured deep into the forest, far from civilization. You’ll see woodpeckers, swans, native marsh birds, and more.
With your local guide’s spotting scope, a hand-held telescope, and binoculars you will get an up-close view of these beautiful creatures. It is an ideal spot for amateur and experienced bird watchers. The birds are tame and used to visitors, so bring your camera and you’ll likely get some amazing shots. You’ll leave this tour with some new knowledge of birds and hopefully a passion for bird watching that you can take with you on all your future adventures.
This tour is easily accessible to people of all ages and physical abilities.
Born and raised in a small town outside of Buenos Aires, my backyard was a field. This is where my passion for nature began. At the age of 10 with my first pair of binoculars and a old-fashioned field guide, I started birdwatching. That is my greatest passion to this day.
As a child, my favorite place to go was the Museum of Natural History in Buenos Aires. I loved learning about new plant, bird, and animal species. After graduating high school, I worked in an institute for marine biology both in the south of Argentina and in Israel. Eventually I moved back home and got the job I always dreamed of as a child. I was a tour guide at the Museum of Natural History. I loved seeing the kids that would come through the museum who were just as excited as I was; it was the best job ever. This led me to combine my passion for birds and my skills as a guide to start my own bird tourism company. I wake up every single day and get to do what I love. I make sure every one of my guests leave my tours with the same curiosity and love for birds that I once discovered in the fields of rural Argentina.