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2016  -  2015   -  2014   -  2013


2016  -  2015   -  2014   -  2013


2016   -  2015   -  2014


2016  -  2015   -  2014   -  2013

Clients on Safari

2016  -  2015   -  2014   -  2013

People of Africa

2016  -  2015   -  2014   -  2013


2016   -  2015   -  2014   -  2013

Portfolio of Photos

2015   -  2013

2014, Babies
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Ronnie Cantor - As often is the case on safari, there was no time to change lenses —just take the shot. After the lioness and her cub had passed did I have time to reflect on the wonder of nature and the luck to witness it (Hwange, Zimbabwe).Beverly Cressey - This little cub was taking a nap on a termite mound (Serengeti, Tanzania)Beverly Cressey - At times it seemed as if the animals were posing for the camera, especially the lions. (Serengeti, Tanzania)
Mary Lippold - A lioness and her small cub rest within about 15 feet of our vehicle near Kwara Camp (Okavango Delta, Botswana).  We were privileged to watch, as the cubs romped and played and then rested near their moms after expending so much energyJohn Purdy - This little guy is one of six new clubs of the Kubu Pride of lions. We spent hours with Zee our private guide/tracker from Vumbura Plains Camp tracking and observing this pride of lions - an incredible experience!Gerie Voss - During our four nights at Mara Intrepids Camp we had a private guide and vehicle, allowing us to spend more time with the game. (Maasai Mara, Kenya)
Gerie Voss - Lion cubs are born with brown rosettes (spots) on their fur which will fade with age (Maasai Mara, Kenya)Carole Freund - The females left the cubs and went over to be with the dominant male.  Our guide made a popping noise and these little heads came up in unison.  It was quite a sight to see. (Serengeti, Tanzania)Kristen Payne - The animals in Africa provided so many opportunities to capture the true essence of wildlife at its best.  It is hard to pick a favorite picture but seeing the babies is always a wonderful highlight. (Sabi Sand, South Africa)
Jennifer Steck - The relationship that has developed between the people of Namibia and the wildlife is apparent as a juvenile elephant and herd members drink water from a cistern designed specifically for them in a small village near Damaraland.Pam Hall - We returned the day after we spotted the leopard and cubs at Chitabe Lediba, Okavango Delta.  The cubs were playing and ‘Mom” joined them on the dead tree; and shared an affectionate rub with one of her cubs.Jim Lyle - Brette Ross, MalaMala Head of Rangers, was my guide for the eleven August 2014 days in South Africa.  His expertise in the bush was a large reason this was the best time I have ever spent in Africa photographing animals and birds.
Barb & Bill Dexter - This mother gentle holds her new board while resting in a bamboo forest (Volcanoes National Park, Rwanda)Jean-Marie Girardot - The gorilla babies are so much like ours and the look on the little one’s face was a treat.Kathy Parakin - We were blessed to experience two amazing gorilla treks in Volcanoes National Park, Rwanda. This little youngster melted our hearts as he climbed all over his mother.
Kathy Parakin - The rangers positioned us so that we had a close vantage point to view them. It was remarkable how close they allowed us to get. (Volcanoes National Park, Rwanda)Kathy Parakin - The DNA of gorillas is 98%-99% identical to that of humans and are the next closest living relatives to humans after two chimpanzee speciesKathy Parakin - Gorillas are the largest living primates and are endangered species due to heavy poaching and destruction of their habitat
Kathy Parakin -  There are currently 10 gorilla families acclimated for visitors in Rwanda’s Volcanoes National ParkKathy Parakin - Gorillas are nursed and cared for by their mothers for the first 4 years of their lives. (Volcanoes National Park, Rwanda)Kathy Parakin - The gestation period for a gorilla is 8 and half months and babies weigh approximately 4 pounds at birth.
Jordan Rosner - Gorilla trekking was definitely a once-in-a-lifetime thrill! (Volcanoes National Park, Rwanda)Gerie Voss - The vegetation in Volcanoes National Park is very lush. During our time with them, they fed on the bamboo and green leaves.Gerie Voss - This little youngster was snuggling with her mom when we came upon the gorilla family (Volcanoes National Parkk, Rwanda)
Kathy Parakin - The fur of a juvenile cheetah is thicker and darker than its mother which helps with camouflage (Maasai Mara, Kenya)Kathy Parakin - What a sight! A mother cheetah take a break while her cubs nap and snuggle. (Maasai Mara, Kenya)Kathy Parakin - Time for a good stretch! (Maasai Mara, Kenya)
Sharon Roesler - The mother cheetah allowed her playful babies to climb all over her while she slept.  They never strayed too far, while barely acknowledging our existence.(Serengeti, Tanzania)Ken Speckler - We were rewarded with so many incredible game viewing moments during our safari to MalaMala and Mashatu Game ReservesWilliam T. Webb - Over our numerous safaris to the Maasai Mara, we’ve watched Malaika grow from a young cheetah to an adult. This is one of her newest cubs.
William T. Webb - Malaika and her six cubs. She will be busy protecting them from the large lion population in that part of the Maasai Mara, Kenya.Val & Jack Ledyard - We were anxious to see a rhino during our visit to MalaMala and very pleased to get a photo of a mom with her young one.  It is great to see the future when steps are taken to control poaching.Claudia Choy - Momma giraffe and twins as seen on our full-day game drive to the Ngorongoro Crater floor.
Merrilee Fiedler - A baby wildebeest is born! The new calf emerging feet first.  It all happened so quickly. Soon the calf was out and the mother began licking her new born. Within moments the baby was attempting to stand.Kay Jacobson - A special momnet in Tarangire National Park as a mother zebra pauses with her young.Rance Craft - Female baboons typically give birth after a six-month gestation, usually to a single infant.
Emil Kloske - The baby monkey's mother had just stolen a sandwich (in a zip-locked bag) from a cooler at camp and was tearing into that while the baby was looking around to see if there might be another little treat for him. (Okavango, Botswana)Jordan Rosner - Hanging on during meal time! (A vervet monkey and her baby)Chris Swindal - 'Oh no you don’t!' A mother baboon hangs on to her mischievous youngster.
Boyd Turner - A young baboon catches a ride in the late afternoon in Tarangire National Park in Tanzania.Bill Harker - One of the highlights of a visit to Tswalu Game Reserve is spending time with the meerkats (seen here with two youngsters). Tswalu, South AfricaVal & Jack Ledyard - Hyenas have a reputation as nasty scavengers.  This is a side you don’t normally see, a mother caring for her cubs. The cubs are dark and they will lighten as they grow older. (Okavango Delta, Botswana)
Chris Swindal - I had never been on foot with wild dogs before so this was a real thrill! Knowing what extremely successful hunters they are, how well they communicate and work together, it was a little eery but also magical. (Mana Pools, Zimbabwe)