At lunchtime some of us headed back out, spreading out through the landscaped courtyard in what alternated between light drizzle and borderline showers. Rhoda and I were trying to pull out individual euphonias and Bay-headed Tanagers when Mike ran up saying he'd found a flock of tanagers in a fruiting tree we hadn't encountered. There were a handful of Bay-headed Tanagers. As we looked for a patterned green one we found an unpatterned green one, a Rufous-winged Tanager. After a few minutes an Emerald (the green patterned one) appeared, but the flock moved on fairly quickly. A couple of Chestnut-mandibled Toucans materialized in the tree, somehow we didn't even see them fly in.
A pair of Crested Guans had no problem making Attila in the courtyard.
I made one last circle back halfway through the garden to get back to an Ohia-like tree that I wanted to photograph but had no time double-timing it to the tanager tree. A few Oropendolas had moved in which was a nice bit of serendipity
In the afternoon we bussed out to a road through different habitat with the initial targets being Dull-mantled Antbird and Keel-billed Motmot. Steven wasted no time on getting on the antbird, a denizen of dark moist ravines, and pulled it in surprisingly close and touched it with his torchlight to make it actually visible.
We had some other nice birds along here, highlighted by Russet Antshrike, several heard-only Thicket Antpittas, and Plain Xenops, but they were frequently very high with a ton of contrast between the bright background and the shadows of the canopy even once the rain stopped. I didn't really get a look at Yellow-billed Cacique, Buff-something Foliage-gleaner, or a couple others that were mainly silhouettes or occasional movements in the leaves. A Gray-headed Kite perched up nicely though. Apparently the last time that Steven had seen one on this road was also leading a Sarett-organized trip.