Involved Leopards

Inyathini 3:3 Male

Inyathini 3:3 Male

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Ximungwe 5:3 Female

Ximungwe 5:3 Female

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About the Author

James Tyrrell


James had hardly touched a camera when he came to Londolozi, but his writing skills that complemented his Honours degree in Zoology meant that he was quickly snapped up by the Londolozi blog team. An environment rich in photographers helped him develop the ...

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on The Week in Pictures #418

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What was the bird ID? Is it a thrush?



Hi Wynn, Apologies, I completely forgot to enter it. It was a female Black Cuckooshrike…

Omg I was not even close lol thanks. I did get one bird ID correct once though 🤗

Ah, is the young Saseka female child of the old Saseka? And she is no longer with us, is she?

James, What about the bird quiz? Or are you not sure, either.

Tom, my sincere apologies, I always forget! It was a female Black Cuckooshrike

I always look forward to TWIP; this is another winner. We were in Londolozi in September and it’s really nice to see how Londolozi greens up, although probably the game drives in September yielded better animal viewing.

James, great blog

So enjoyed this week’s photos. It certainly looks lush there and the various species of animals should be very content to take advantage of the bounty. Loved your panning photo!!

James just amazing and beautiful pictures you selected this week. Thank you. What a great time to be at Londolozi

The photo of the Weaver is stunning, James

Master Tracker

My favourite email of the week. Love the snails .

Hi James, the young male and female lion you believe were Styx members and I believe featured in your Instagram story were actually two three and half year olds from the Nkuhuma Pride. They have been together it seems for the last few months (the female had been thought dead as she had last been sighting in the north in late October). The young male was seen on Londolozi in September with the last young Mhangeni Male, who sadly died of an infection (natural causes) in late November. Both of them presumably were with the rest of the Nkuhumas (the young male was definitely seen nearby one of the three Northern Avoca Males). Not sure why the young lioness joined him. The young male has seemingly lost what growing mane he had and my theory is it’s because of suppressed testosterone due to not being territorial, pressure from the Avocas,, and the strain of being nomadic, but that’s just a theory.

Great thanks Michael.
Yes we weren’t too sure of that. Thanks for clearing it up!
Best regards.

Good to see you back in the game, James. I loved the weaver and the snail!

Thanks Michael.
The small things are stealing the limelight right now!

Well, I was way off on identifying your bird. But what I can identify is all these wonderful images from this week! Thanks!

Senior Digital Ranger

Nice pictures. It’s interesting what will happen to the lions prides and the leopards in the future.

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