The freedom to live, learn and preserve life.
The name refers to the culture of bird breeding in cages and the diversity of birds existing in the Tinguá Biological Reserve, partner of the institution.
Associated with the Young Photographer's House, it involves young people from 14 to 17 years old, students from the public school system who live in the communities surrounding the Reserve.
The classes are weekly, in the counter school shift, and are based on the training for photography and documentation of wildlife in the landscapes of the Atlantic Forest, recording and recognizing the influences that living beings receive in an ecosystem.
After trained, young photographers can use the equipment at the Young Photographer's House for their professional activities.