Steven tracked down a pair of Emerald Toucanets. One popped out calling immediately over the cabins.
We went another hundred yards or so before Mike found a Black Guan that disappeared into a tree. For a turkey-sized bird it could hide amazingly well. It flew out and teed up eventually though.
We continued to see birds in dribs and drabs. I again thought I saw a tuftedcheek but it was probably just another Spot-crowned Woodcreeper. Rhoda heard a Ruddy Pigeon that we tracked down. Ruddy-capped Nightengale-thrush and more Collared Redstarts bounced about. A group of Sulphur-winged Parakeets flew down into the close edge of an apple orchard. Most of the parakeets that we saw were flyovers ID'd by the guides by call; it was nice to see some perched.
A Yellowish Flycatcher was another riff on the Empidonax theme, another fairly ID-able version. The big teardrop about the eye certainly gave it a Cordilleran Fly resemblance.
Mike and I had a good look at a Gray-bellied Wood-wren, one of the dominant songsters of the highlands.
We also had another (much closer than the day's before) look at Flame-throated Warbler (or Parula as I bet it'll be called in the future).
Finally a Brown-capped Vireo, a bird that acted (and sounded) like a Warbling Vireo.