Join our conservation mission to protect endangered reptiles and amphibians in Guatemala, Central America!
Whether its turtles, crocodiles, snakes or frogs! You can contribute to ethical & respectful wildlife conservation in remote areas of the tropics and connect with your true nature.
We believe your willingness to participate, and to contribute to something greater than your individual self, is all it takes to make the world a better place!
Our expeditions are designed for wildlife enthusiasts with a passion for exploring the tropics. We specialise in the reptile and amphibian groups of Guatemala, Central America.
Xucaneb Amphibian Project Many many thanks to Rowland for your tireless effort and enthusiasm and for imparting your knowledge of this magnificent habitat. My expectations have been blown out of the water in every respect. We have spent 10 days in the most awesome of...read more
Alta Verapaz & Motagua Valley 29 April 2017 A huge thanks to Rowland and Indigo Expeditions for yet another incredible experience. This is the third time I have been out to this amazing country and spent it not only with a good friend, but a great teacher in...read more
Thank you for demonstrating your profound appreciation for nature and every living creature and the vast complexities of our interconnectedness. We appreciate your professionalism and skilful handling of all the animals, with great care. We are impressed by your...read more
We were stunned to find this beautiful black-tailed Indigo snake (Drymarchon melanurus) cruising through the gardens of Las Guacamayas during our recent expedition to Laguna del Tigre National Park. Seriously one of my favourite all time snakes!! NOTES FROM THE FIELD:...read more
One of the worlds most iconic snakes, the common boa (Boa imperator). It is always amazing to actually find them in the wild. We haven't seen one at Las Guacamayas since 2013. What a joy!! NOTES FROM THE FIELD: Rowland Griffin, 15 July...read more
The other day I was called to the tourist rooms at Las Guacamayas to look at a skink that had been found. It turned out not to be a skink at all, but this lesser galliwasp (Celestus rozellae). It is the first record for Laguna del Tigre National Park. NOTES FROM THE...read more