Friday, December 13, 2013
We are very glad to receive your visit over here, and we wish you all the very best during your interviews and searching process for the Wildlife Project. Soon we going to post the e-mail address you should use to send your CV and get in touch for the required position.
Wednesday, December 11, 2013
Tuesday, December 10, 2013
We are very proud to announce that our second expedition to Africa in 2014 has been launched, which shall be covering from Johannesburg to Livingstone in a 14 days trip. People interested can get more details through our e-mail or facebook as listed in this site.
Wednesday, December 4, 2013
Sunday, December 1, 2013
Serengeti, Kenya 2013 Its was midday when we saw these 17 lions relaxing in the grass when four zebras decided to pass through the pride, of course they were not aware about the danger they were walking in, and believe it or not, they did and escaped untouched. Still don't know if lions were full and did not bother to make another kill or they really missed the opportunity. In the image above, you can see the leader commanding the attack.
Saturday, November 23, 2013
Wednesday, November 20, 2013
Sunday, November 17, 2013
Friday, November 15, 2013
The feedback we are receiving from the audience is positive and general comments says that our lectures are getting better. I personally fell quite happy with that, as I am putting a lot of efforts and hard work into the project we are involved, and the presentations has a good share of it.
Sunday, November 10, 2013
Cheetahs and leopards are both big cats found in sub-Saharan Africa and parts of Asia. Leopards have yellow fur while cheetahs are tan. Cheetahs are known to hunt their prey during daytime whereas Leopards generally hunt during the night. They also differ in other physical and behavioral characteristics. Cheetahs are known for their speed; they are one of the fastest animals on the planet.
Of the three species of hyena in Africa, only the spotted hyena and the shy and much rarer, striped hyena are found in East Africa. The smaller, and even shyer brown hyena (Hyaena brunnea) occurs only in Southern Africa
As you can see, the striped hyena has a lighter color, with black stripes. The tail is much thicker than the tail of the spotted hyena. It's ears are more pointed , and it's neck is longer.
The white lion is a rare colour mutation of the Kruger subspecies of lion (Panthera leo krugeri) found in some wildlife reserves in South Africa and in zoos around the world. White lions are not a separate subspecies and are thought to be indigenous to the Timbavati region of South Africa for centuries, although the earliest recorded sighting in this region was in 1938. Regarded as divine by locals, white lions first came to public attention in the 1970s in Chris McBride's book The White Lions of Timbavati. Up until 2009, when the first pride of white lions was reintroduced to the wild, it was widely believed that the white lion could not survive in the wild. It is for this reason that a large part of the population of white lions now reside in zoos.
White lions are not albinos. Their white colour is caused by a recessive trait derived from a less-severe mutation in the same gene that causes albinism, distinct from the gene responsible for white tigers. They vary from blonde to near-white. This coloration does not appear to disadvantage their survival. The white lions of the Global White Lion Protection Trust (GWLPT) have been reintroduced into their natural habitat and have been hunting and breeding successfully without human intervention for a significant amount of time. White lions in South Africa are currently being bred almost exclusively for hunting, but Linda Tucker (the founder of GWLP and author of The Mystery of the White Lions) and her team are trying to change the South African hunting laws.