Kabale Forest National park
Kibale National Park is a national park in western Uganda, protecting moist evergreen rain forest. It is 766 square kilometres (296 sq. mi) in size and is located between 1,100 metres (3,600 ft.) to 1,600 metres (5,200 ft.) in promotion. Despite encompassing primarily moist evergreen forest, it contains a diverse array of landscapes. Kibale is one of the last remaining expanses to contain both sunken and montane forests. In eastern Africa, it withstands the last momentous span of pre-montane forest.
The park is famous for its chimpanzees, and many people come here for chimp tracking. Some of the best birding in central Africa is here too. The Kasese Crater Lakes are in the area.
Kibale National Forest has one of the highest diversity and concentration of primates in Africa. It is home to a large number of endangered chimpanzees, as well as the red colobus monkey (status: Endangered) and the rare L’Hoest’s monkey (Vulnerable).
There are 13 species of primates in Kibale National Park. The park protects several well-studied habituated communities of common chimpanzee, as well as several species of Central African monkey including the Uganda mangabey, the Ugandan red colobus and the L’Hoest’s monkey. Other primates that are found in the park include the black-and-white colobus and the blue monkey. The park’s population of elephants travels between the park and Queen Elizabeth National Park. Other terrestrial mammals that are found within Kibale National Park include red and blue duikers, bushbucks, sitatungas, bushpigs, giant forest hogs, common warthogs, and African buffalo. The carnivores that are present include leopards, African golden cats, servals, different mongooses and two species of otter. In addition, lions visit the park on occasion.
Bird life is also productive. The park assertions 325 sited species of birds, counting the olive long-tailed cuckoo, western tinkerbird, two species of pittas (African and green-breasted) and the African grey parrot. The ground thrush is prevalent to Kibale National Park.
Primates are very mutual in Kibale National Forest. The forest has some of the uppermost profusions of species of primates in the area. There are many classes of primates and these species persist in the less disturbed areas of the forest in their natural habitats. There are turbulences that are deterring some of these classes.
Some types of primates are found less frequently in logged areas but others were unaffected. This edification helps disclose the position of discontinuing classification in certain regions of Kibale National Forest.
There are around 229 species of trees initiate within the most tropical forests of the park. Some endangered timber species of trees include Cordia millenii, Entandrophragma angolense, and Lovoa swynnertonnii. The forest understory is dominated by shade-tolerant shrubs and herbs, which include Palisota schweinfurthii and Pollia condensata, in addition to ferns and broad leaf grasses.