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Revista Peruana de Biología

versión On-line ISSN 1727-9933

Rev. peru biol. vol.25 no.3 Lima jul./set. 2018

http://dx.doi.org/10.15381/rpb.v25i3.14091 

TRABAJOS ORIGINALES

 

Bat Diversity from the Río La Novia Conservation Concession, Ucayali, Peru

Diversidad de murciélagos de la Concesión para Conservación Río La Novia, Ucayali, Perú

 

Dennisse Ruelas 1*, Víctor Pacheco 1,2, Nadia Espinoza 1, and Christian Loaiza 1

1 Universidad Nacional Mayor de San Marcos, Museo de Historia Natural, Av. Arenales 1256, Lima 11, Perú.

2 Universidad Nacional Mayor de San Marcos, Facultad de Ciencias Biológicas, Instituto de Ciencias Biológicas "Antonio Raimondi".

 


Abstract

Purús is a Peruvian Amazonian province with little information on its biodiversity, especially on small mammals. This work aims to document the bats diversity in the region by developing intensive inventories at the Río La Novia Conservation Concession, located on the right bank of the La Novia River, Purús, Ucayali Department. We surveyed the study area in the wet and dry seasons of 2015 using mistnets set on the ground and canopy, achieving a total sampling effort of 725 NN (12-m mist nets/night). As result, we recorded 32 bat species that include four new records for Purus province, and two new records for the Ucayali department (Eumops cf. delticus and Molossops temminckii). The seasonal accumulation curves were adjusted to the Clench model; however, the asymptotes were not reached, suggesting that more fieldwork is needed. Non-surprisingly, Phyllostomidae was the most diverse family (24 species). Also, we found that Carollia perspicillata and Artibeus planirostris have the higher relative abundance and that the frugivorous bats were the most abundant trophic guild. Our results suggest that the abundance and composition of bats in the Río La Novia are probably related to seasonal changes, as seen in other primary forests. Considering that Purús maintains one of the few pristine forests in western Amazonia, we suggest that more surveys are needed for a better understanding of bat´s diversity and bat assemblage patterns in tropical forests.

Keywords: primary forest; biodiversity; bats; Eumops; Molossops; Amazonian forests; Purús forests.

 


Resumen

Purús es una de las provincias de la Amazonía peruana con poca información sobre su biodiversidad, principalmente sobre los mamíferos pequeños. Este trabajo tiene como objetivo documentar la diversidad de murciélagos en la región mediante el desarrollo de inventarios intensivos en la Concesión de Conservación Río La Novia, localizada en el margen derecho del río La Novia, Purús, departamento de Ucayali. Realizamos evaluaciones de campo en temporada seca y húmeda del 2015, empleamos redes de neblina en subdosel y sotobosque, logrando un esfuerzo de muestreo total de 725 redes/noche. Como resultado, registramos 32 especies, que incluyen cuatro nuevos registros para Purús, de los cuales dos son nuevas para Ucayali (Eumops cf. delticus y Molossops temminckii). Las curvas de acumulación de especies por temporada se ajustaron al modelo de Clench; sin embargo, no se alcanzó la asíntota en ninguna, sugiriendo que más trabajo de campo es necesario. La familia mejor representada fue Phyllostomidae (24 especies), Además, encontramos que Carollia perspicillata y Artibeus planirostris fueron las especies más abundantes y que el gremio de los frugívoros fue el mejor representado. Nuestros resultados sugieren que la abundancia y composición de murciélagos en el Río La Novia están probablemente relacionados a los cambios estacionales, similar a otros bosques primarios. Debido a que Purús mantiene uno de los pocos bosques prístinos en el oeste de la Amazonía, sugerimos que más estudios son necesarios para conocer la diversidad y los patrones del ensamblaje de murciélagos en bosques tropicales.

Palabras clave: bosque primario; diversidad; murciélagos ; Eumops; Molossops; bosque amazónico; bosques de Purús.

 


Introduction

In Peru, no less than 180 bat species have been recorded, representing more than 30% of the Peruvian mammalian species (Pacheco V. pers. comm.); and this richness is more concentrated in the Peruvian Tropical lowland forest (Pacheco 2002, Pacheco et al. 2009). The Ucayali Department is covered with extensive area of lowland forest and has a record of more than 87 bat species (Quintana et al. 2009, Medina et al. 2016); however, most of the territory is still unexplored, especially near the frontier with Brazil, in the Purus province.

The first expeditions to study the diversity of Purus were conducted in Balta, at the left bank of Río Alto Purus, between 1963 and 1971 by J. O’Neil, A. L. Gardner, and J. L. Patton, who recorded 130 species of mammals, including 56 bats (Voss & Emmons 1996). Later, other studies in the province focused on large mammals (INRENA 2001, ADAR 2002, Leite et al. 2003, Lleellish et al. 2003, Pacheco & Amanzo 2003, Ruelas et al. 2016a) and non-volant small mammals (Leite et al. 2003, Ruelas et al. 2016b). Unfortunately in the last 45 years, few studies on bat diversity were conducted (Voss & Emmons 1996).

The main objective of this study was to study the diversity (species richness) and the relative abundance of bats from the Río La Novia Conservation Concession (RLN), located on the right margin of the Purús River (Ucayali, Perú), to compare it with other regions in the Peruvian Amazonia, and to support the efforts on the conservation and the sustainable use of biodiversity in this area.

Materials and methods

The Río La Novia Conservation Concession (RLN) is on the right bank of Río La Novia, a tributary of Purús River, in Purús district and province, Ucayali department, Peru (9°50’42"S, 70°41’42"W, elevation 281 m). The RLN is managed by the Asociación de Manejo y Conservación de Bosques Sin Fronteras (MABOSINFRON) created by residents of Puerto Esperanza, Purús (Fig. 1).

La Novia River area is a primary and dense forest with low human intervention with a very high canopy (20 to 30 m high) and abundant timber trees such as "Cedro" (Cedrela odorata), "caoba" (Sweitenia macrophyla), "ishpingo" (Amburana cearensis), "estoraque" (Myroxylon balsamun), "copaiba" (Copaifera paupera), and "azúcar huayo" (Hymenaea courbaril) (Cornejo 2016, Mena 2016). The area presents numerous hills and streams, with gentle and steep slopes, up to 75° of tilt (Ruelas D. pers. obs.). The soil is mostly clay. In the dry season, La Novia river dries almost completely, the water level drastically from 3 or 2 m (wet season) until 0.10 to 0.50 m (Ruelas D. pers. obs.).

We conducted two surveys, in wet season (April – May 2015) and dry season (July – August 2015). In each survey, we installed 13 mist nets (12 x 2.5 m), 6 on the ground and 7 at canopy level (approximately to 15 m high). Mist nets were active during 24 nights in the wet season and 27 nights in the dry season, from 18:00 to 00:00 hours. Captured bats were placed in cloth bags. We followed the ethical guidelines of the American Society of Mammalogist for the euthanasia of specimens (Sikes et al. 2016). We recorded the standard biometrical measurements, sex, and reproductive condition. Some specimens were fixed in 10% formalin for seven days, then washed with water and preserved in alcohol at 70° (Kingston 2016). Other individuals were preserved as dry skins. We removed the skulls of specimens in the field, then cleaned at the lab using a dermestid colony. All specimens are deposited in the Museo de Historia Natural of the Universidad Nacional Mayor de San Marcos (MUSM).

For the taxonomic determination, we followed taxonomic keys (Gardner 2008, Diaz et al. 2016), revisions (Barquez et al. 1999, Woodman & Timm 2006, Garbino et al. 2012, Ruelas 2017), and the specimens of the MUSM collection for comparisons. The taxonomic nomenclature used by Pacheco et al. (2009) was complemented with more recent taxonomic changes (Parlos et al. 2014). In addition, species representing new records were compared using diagnostic morphological characters and measurements available in the literature. We took the measurements of the specimens using a Mitutoyo caliper (Error: ±0.01 mm).

Sampling effort was expressed as mist nets-night:

N= N° mist nets * N° nights

Accumulation curve was estimated for each season by Clench model with the formula

v2= (a*v1)/(1+(b*v1),

where a is the rate of increase of new species at the start of the sampling, and b is the parameter related to the shape of the curve (Jimenez-Valverde & Hortal 2003). To estimate the parameters of the curve, we used Estimates v.9 software, and to make the graphics, we used Statistica v.13 software. According to this model, the probability of adding species to the list decreases when sampling effort increase (Moreno 2001).

We determinate the relative abundance (RA) in relation to the sampling effort, which was expressed as individuals per mist net-night (ind/NN) (Pucek 1981, Pacheco et al. 2007). To estimate the accumulation curve and RA, we only included the individuals captured by mist nets. Other types of records were considered occasional.

We assigned species to trophic guilds following Emmons and Feer (1999) and Wetterer et al. (2000), and the percentage of each guild was calculated by dividing the number of individuals recorded of the guild "n" by the total of individuals recorded (Hice et al. 2004). For species with several trophic guilds, we considered only the most important, following Emmons and Feer (1999) and Wetterer et al. (2000).

In addition, we evaluated the similarity between Purús and other Amazonian forests using the Sorensen index and test whether this similarity is correlated with linear geographic distances using a Mantel test (Mantel 1967). We selected seven Peruvian Amazonian places considered well-inventoried for bats with records below 500 m of elevation. These were: Cusco Amazónico (Voss & Emmons 1996), Centro de Investigaciones Jenaro Herrera (Ascorra et al. 1992, Fernández-Arellano & Torres-Vásquez 2013), Reserva Nacional Matsés (Fleck et al. 2002), Parque Nacional Allpahuayo-Mishana (Hice et al. 2004, Diaz 2011), Reserva de Biósfera del Manu (Solari et al. 2006), Iquitos (Angulo & Diaz 2004, Willig et al. 2007, Diaz 2011, Rengifo et al. 2013) and Parque Nacional Sierra del Divisor (Medina et al. 2015). For this purpose, the Purús bat list includes the records from Balta (Voss & Emmons 1996) and RLN (this study).

We used R v.3.3.0 (R Core Team 2016) with the packages Vegan and Fossil (Oksanen 2015, Vavrek 2015). The linear geographic distances between areas were estimated in Google Earth. The level of statistical significance was p<0.05.

Results

Richness species. We gathered a total sampling effort of 725 NN (334 NN in the wet season and 391 NN in the dry season) in the RLN (Table 1). With this effort, we recorded 30 species of bats. Phyllostomidae was the most diverse family (24 species), followed by Molossidae (2 species) and Vespertilionidae (3 species), and finally the Emballonuridae (1 species). In addition, two occasional records were recorded in roosting in the wet season: 1) Peropteryx macrotis, six individuals found in a fallen tree, and 2) Molossus molossus, one individual, found in a house at Puerto Esperanza, 15 km N from the RLN. We did not include these specimens in the accumulation curve and the analysis of abundance. We also captured a female adult of Sturnira sp., apparently S. lilium, which was accidentally released before identification. In total, we report 32 bat species for RLN. In the appendix 1 some species from RLN are shown.

The species Phylloderma stenops, Peropteryx macrotis, Eumops cf. delticus, and Molossops temminckii were new additions for Purús. The last two species were captured with mist nets set up at about 15 m above the ground and are also the first records for the Ucayali department and represent a significant extension from their previous distributional range. The record of E. cf. delticus is also the second to Peru (Fig. 2, Table 2).

Family Molossidae

Eumops cf. delticus Thomas, 1923

Specimens examined: One male subadult collected in the wet season (MUSM 44156), and one female adult collected in the dry season (MUSM 44455), both collected at subcanopy level (Fig. 2, Table 2).

Remarks: The specimens of this species are characterized by the following characters corresponding the ones described for the species by Barquez et al. (1999): small size (Forearm length: 47.40 – 49.30 mm), brown dorsal pelage, belly paler than the back, tail protruding from the uropatagium at least half of its length, rostrum slightly naked, pointed muzzle, smooth lips without pronounced folds, thick ears, rounded and widely separated in the crown, inner ear keel ends up behind the posterior border of the antitragus, sagittal and lambdoid crest poorly developed, basisphenoid pits moderately deep and rounded. The morphological differences among our specimens are probably related to sexual dimorphism or age as size and developed of lambdoid ridge. In Peru, this species was first reported from Iquitos, Loreto (Diaz 2011). This species also occurs in Colombia and Brazil. Its natural history, distribution and morphological differentiation is poorly known (Eger 2008).

Molossops temminckii (Burmeister, 1854)

Specimen examined: One male adult collected in the dry season (MUSM 44456), captured at the subcanopy level near to a small stream (Fig. 2, Table 2).

Remarks: Following Eger (2008) and by comparison with specimens of the MUSM mammal collection, this species is characterized by a small size (Forearm length: 31.30 mm), dark brown dorsal pelage and belly paler than the back, dorsal fur with pale base, at least half the length of the tail free, naked rostrum, triangular ears with slightly rounded tips and widely separated in the crown, pointed muzzle, smooth lips without folds, the upper lip tilted backwards coinciding with the lower lip. In Peru, M. temminckii is known only from two localities in Loreto: Curaray River mouth (AMNH 71634, Eger 2008), and Reserva Nacional Allpahuayo-Mishana (Hice et al. 2004). An additional specimen was found in the MUSM collection from Flor de Yarina, Samiria River, Loreto collected by V. Pacheco on August 2, 1980 (MUSM 799). This species also occurs in Colombia, Venezuela, and Guyana, southwestward through Ecuador, Bolivia, Paraguay, and Brazil, into Uruguay and northern Argentina (Eger 2008). This bat uses human dwellings or abandoned buildings as diurnal roosts (Eger 2008, Barquez & Díaz 2015).

Species accumulation. The accumulation curve predicted 44 species for the wet season (a= 2.20, b= 0.05, a/b= 44), that is, 19 species more than those recorded in the mist nets. Whereas for the dry season 36 species were predicted (a=1.09, b=0.03, a/b= 36.33); 20 more than those recorded in the mist nets (Fig. 3). Both estimates satisfactorily fitted on the Clench model (rwet= 99.83%, rdry= 99.74%). In the wet season, we recorded 55.55% (25 species) of the estimated richness by the Clench model; while for the dry season, only 47.10% (16 species) of the total of estimated richness.

Relative abundance. The greatest abundance occurred during the wet season with 25 recorded species (21.88 ind/ NN), where Carollia perspicillata (4.69 ind/NN), Glossophaga soricina (2.50 ind/NN), and Phyllostomus hastatus (2.19 ind/ NN) were the most abundant species. During the dry season, the species richness and relative abundance were unexpectedly low (11.26 ind/NN), only 16 species were recorded. In this season, Artibeus obscurus (3.58 ind/NN), A. planirostris (2.30 ind/NN), and C. perspicillata (1.28 ind/NN) were the most abundant species. In general, C. perspicillata (5.97 ind/NN) and A. planirostris (5.46 ind/NN) were the most abundant in the study area (Table 1).

The frugivorous bats were the best represented trophic guild, in wet (58.11%, RA= 13.44 ind/NN) and dry season (84.44%, RA= 9.72 ind/NN), followed by the insectivorous guild (wet season: 22.97%, RA= 4.06 ind/NN; dry season: 11.11%, RA= 1.02 ind/NN). Whereas, the nectarivorous (wet season: 16.22%, RA= 3.75 ind/NN; dry season: 2.22%, RA= 0.26 ind/NN) and carnivorous guild (wet season: 1.35%, RA= 0.31 ind/NN; dry season: 2.22%; RA= 0.26 ind/NN) fluctuated in abundance. Desmodus rotundus, the only hematophagous bat, was recorded in the wet season (1.35%, RA= 0.31 ind/NN) (Table 1).

Similarity. Purús shared more similarities in bat species with Cusco Amazónico (40 shared species, distance: 350 km) and Parque Nacional Manu (50 shared species, distance: 270 km). The northern localities form a different cluster with low similarities (Fig. 4). Mantel test showed that the similarity indexes among pairs of localities and geographical distance had a low correlation (R= 0.473, p<0.01, Fig. 4).

Discussion

Our study is the first on bat diversity from La Novia river and the second assessment for the Purús province. We increased the list of bats for Purús from 56 to 60 species, which included two new records for the Ucayali department. The first report for Purús was conducted in the Balta community, at 60 km NW from the RLN, and was a compilation of several expeditions in different years with different sampling efforts (Voss & Emmons 1996). These new records suggest that the true diversity of Purús is still unknown and more studies are needed. Purus still maintains an extensive primary forest with almost no deforestation (Mena 2016) representing a suitable place to study the diversity and assemblage patterns of the biota.

Despite having a total sampling effort of 725 NN, greater than the effort employed in other Peruvian localities (Medina et al. 2015 [n= 43 species, 284 NN]; Medina et al. 2016 [n= 27 species, 136 NN]), the species´ accumulation curves suggested that many more species could be captured. Also, at least 24 species occurring in Balta could also be present in RLN: Rhynchonycteris naso, Saccopteryx leptura, Noctilio albiventris, Gardnerycteris crenulatum, Macrophyllum macrophyllum, Micronycteris megalotis, Trinycteris nicefori, Lophostoma brasiliense, L. carrikeri, Tonatia saurophila, Anoura caudifer, A. peruana, Choeroniscus minor, Artibeus cinereus, A. concolor, Platyrrhinus brachycephalus, Sturnira tildae, Uroderma magnirostrum, Vampyriscus bidens, Vampyrodes caraccioli, Thyroptera tricolor, Eptesicus brasiliensis, E. furinalis, Lasiurus blossevillii, L. ega, Myotis riparius, Cynomops abrasus, and C. paranus (Voss & Emmons 1996).

The family Phyllostomidae was the most abundant and rich in species (24 species), which is comparable to other reports in different localities from the Peruvian Amazon (Hice et al. 2004, Solari et al. 2006, Medina et al. 2015). This pattern probably is due to the sampling method using mist nets, which is the most effective for catching phyllostomid bats (Kingston 2016). We suggest using other methods such as ultrasound detectors to increase the number of species, especially those that fly above the canopy (Kingston 2016), and roosting exploration (Voss et al. 2016)

Our results also suggest a seasonal change in the bat community, evidenced in the composition, relative abundance of species, and percentage of the trophic guilds by season. We found fewer records in the dry season despite having a greater sampling effort (dry: 391 NN versus wet: 334 NN). A similar finding was reported in Allpahuayo-Mishana (Hice et al. 2004) where the authors recorded less bat diversity in the dry season than in the wet season; however, the abundance of the RLN was much lower than Allpahuayo-Mishana. We suggest that more studies are needed to test this pattern in lowland forests (Hice et al. 2004, Klingbeil & Willig 2010).

Several authors found that seasonality influences diet diversification and dispersion of bats for foraging food resources (as fruits or flowers), producing a remarkable variation in the bat assemblages between seasons, for example, it is known that "opportunistic" bats can adapt to available resources in the dry season, as a survival strategy, so they are not greatly affected by seasonality (Giannini & Kalko 2004, Klingbeil & Willig 2010, Ramos-Pereira et al. 2010, García-García & Santos-Moreno 2014). This last pattern has been registered for some frugivorous and nectarivorous bats as Carollia perspicillata, C. brevicauda, Glossophaga soricina, and Artibeus jamaicensis (Heithaus et al. 1975, Fleming & Heithaus 1986, Hice et al. 2004), of which two first also were abundant in the RLN.

Pacheco et al. (2013) found that similarity index is inversely proportional to the linear geographic distance among sampled sites for montane rodents, whereas Hice et al. (2004) found the same pattern for bats in rainforests. However, our analyses found a low correlation between those variables, which might suggest bat assemblages are structured by some factor different to geographic proximity. Although, different sampling effort could explain this result, we suggest to continue investigating this pattern with more detail. Purús has much less inventory effort than Manu or Cusco Amazónico or the northern areas as Iquitos and Allpahuayo-Mishana.

On the other hand, it is likely that bat species from Cusco Amazónico or Parque Nacional Manu (found below 500 m elevation) also occur in Purús, because there are no significant geographic barriers for volant mammals among those localities. This potential species occurring in Purus are: the emballonurids Diclidurus albus, Peropteryx kappleri, P. leucoptera, and Saccopteryx leptura, the phyllostomids Anoura caudifer, A. peruana, Artibeus concolor, A. cinereus, A. glaucus, A. gnomus, Choeroniscus minor, Diaemus youngi, Diphylla ecaudata, Enchisthenes hartii, Gardenycteris crenulatum, Glossophaga commissarisi, Lichonycteris degener, Lonchophylla handleyi, Lophostoma brasiliense, L. carrikeri, Macrophyllum macrophyllum, Micronycteris megalotis, Phyllostomus discolor, Sphaeronycteris toxophyllum, Sturnira magna, Sturnira tildae, Tonatia saurophila, Uroderma magnirostrum, Vampyriscus bidens, Vampyrodes caraccioli, and Vampyrum spectrum, the mormoopid Pteronotus gymnonotus, the noctilionids Noctilio albiventris, and N. leporinus, the furipterid Furipterus horrens, the thyropterids Thyroptera discifera, and T. lavali, the molossids Cynomops abrasus, C. milleri, C. paranus, Eumops auripendulus, E. trumbulli, and Molossus rufus, and the vespertilionids Eptesicus brasiliensis, Lasiurus blossevillii, L. ega, and Myotis riparius (Voss & Emmons 1996, Solari et al. 2006, Gardner 2008, Quintana et al. 2009).

Although Purús maintains still large areas of pristine forests, it is under serious threats due to a terrestrial connectivity Project between Purús (Ucayali department) and Iñapari (Madre de Dios department) (Draft Law N° 0075-2016-CR). The impact of this project is estimated to be highly negative for local residents and biodiversity, it will generate newer environmental problems and social risks for Ucayali department, as is happening in Madre de Dios department due to the construction of the Interoceanic highway: land use change, illegal logging and hunting, invasion of uncontacted indigenous territory and social problems (Naughton-Treves 2004, Pieck 2013, Aguilar-Amuchastegui et al. 2014, Goldstein 2015). The construction of roadways and other infrastructure was proposed to be highly damaging to biodiversity in many countries (Spellerberg 1998, Laurance et al. 2009, Benítez-López et al. 2010, Daigle 2010).

Conservation measures based on research and the implementation of biodiversity monitoring stations in this region are necessary and should include the participation of local populations and stakeholders to ensure that conservation is not considered an "obstacle" but a way of progress.

 

Acknowledgments

We thank World Wildlife Fund (WWF Perú) for the Fieldwork Travel Grants. We also thank Maribel Taco, Rocío Bardales, Carlos Ruelas, Mercedes Molina, Lisset Gómez, Pedro Huanca, and the MABOSINFRON personnel for their participation in the fieldwork; José Luis Mena for his support in this study, and Ruben M. Barquez for the confirmation of Eumops cf. delticus; finally, the Ministerio de Agricultura y Riego (MINAGRI) for the research permit (Resolución de Dirección General N° 0125-2015-SERFOR-DGGSPFFS).

Funding: This study was founded by Travel Grants of World Wildlife Peru: TD 10 - TD 16, TD 96 - TD 99, TE 01 and TE 02

Author contributions: DR designed the research, collected the specimens, analyzed the data, and drafted the article. VP contributed in the collection of specimens, research design, data analysis, and critically reviewed the draft. NE contributed in the collection of specimens, photo edition, measuring specimens and reviewing the draft. CL contributed in the collection of specimens and reviewing the draft. All authors approved the final draft.

There is no conflict of interest among the authors.

Research permit: Resolucion de Direccion General N° 0125-2015-SERFOR-DGGSPFFS

 

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* Autor para correspondencia

E-mail Dennisse Ruelas: dennisse.ruelas@unmsm.edu.pe

E-mail Víctor Pacheco: vpachecot@unmsm.edu.pe

E-mail Nadia Espinoza: ncelujan@gmail.com

E-mail Christian Loaiza: christian.loaiza@unmsm.edu.pe

 

Presentado: 30/12/2017

Aceptado: 25/04/2018

Publicado online: 25/09/2018

 

NOTAS

Appendix 1: Species recorded from the Río La Novia Conservation Concession. Family Emballonuridae: 1. Peropteryx macrotis. 2. Saccopteryx bilineata. Family Molossidae: 3. Eumops cf. delticus. 4. Molossops temminckii. Family Phyllostomidae: 5. Carollia benkeithi. 6. Carollia brevicauda. 7. Carollia perspicillata. 8. Rhinophylla pumilio 9. Glossophaga soricina. 10. Hsunycteris thomasi. 11. Lophostoma silvicolum. 12. Phylloderma stenops. 13. Phyllostomus elongatus. 14. Phyllostomus hastatus. 15. Trachops cirrhosus. 16. Desmodus rotundus. 17. Artibeus lituratus. 18. Artibeus obscurus. 19. Artibeus planirostris. 20. Chiroderma trinitatum. 21. Chiroderma villosum. 22. Dermanura anderseni. 23. Mesophylla macconnelli. 24. Platyrrhinus incarum. 25. Platyrrhinus infuscus. 26. Uroderma bilobatum 27. Vampyressa thyone. Family Vespertilionidae: 28. Myotis albescens. 29. Myotis nigricans. 30. Myotis simus.