One of the many features of being a Londolozi Live member is the opportunity to tell us which of the Leopards of Londolozi you’ve encountered during your visit! Once you’ve done this the leopard cards will move to your profile page collection – a wonderful reminder of your stay with us.
The Hosana Male arrived in mid-2018 and is now dominant over Othawa, rarely seen on Londolozi's western boundary.
She is occasionally seen around the far north west corner of Londolozi, and is generally quite relaxed around vehicles.
Unofficially the biggest leopard in the Sabi Sands, the Anderson male is an absolutely enormous individual in north western Londolozi.
A gorgeous female who is found to the east of camp. Easily recognised by her 2:2 spot pattern she is often to be found in Marula trees.
The Mashaba female is currently Londolozi’s best-known leopard. Her relaxed nature means she is comfortable around the vehicles.
The King of Londolozi in his day; an enormous male whose offspring still inhabit the reserve.
Born in 2016, this male spent his early years in the south-east of Londolozi, but began moving further afield in late 2019.
Having been viewed by vehicles from an early age, this leopard is supremely relaxed around Land Rovers.
The Campbell Koppies female was born to the Sunset Bend female in September 1999 in an uncommon litter of three.
Initially skittish she spent a lot of time in the Sand River, now relaxed she makes up the majority of leopard viewing west of camp.
This female is a success story all in herself, being born as a single cub to the Riverbank 3:3 female in early 2012.
Another leopard who originated in the Kruger National Park, he has established a large territory in the south eastern areas of Londolozi.
The Dudley Riverbank female was another successful cub of the 3:4 female that reached old age, eventually passing away at just over 17 years
The Tatowa female was one of a litter of three females born in early 2012 to the Ximpalapala female of the north.
Incredibly, the 5:5 male was adopted as a cub by his grandmother, the 3:4 female, and raised by her to adulthood.
The Nanga female was born to the Nyelethi 4:4 female in 2009 as part of a litter of three.
The Tamboti female inhabited the south-eastern sections of Londolozi, having a large part of her territory along the Maxabene Riverbed.
A dominant male leopard over the majority of the north. He originally took over the 4:4 Male's territory when he died.
This leopard is the only cub the Tamboti female has so far raised to independence.
One of the bigger male leopards seen on Londolozi in recent years, the Emsagwen male wasn’t often encountered.
The Gowrie male first appeared in the Sabi Sands around 2011. Judging by his size, he is estimated to have been born around 2005/6.
He was born to the Kapen female in 2005, and upon independence moved south the lower Sabi Sand.
This young leopard is not often seen on Londolozi soil, spending much of her time around the fringes of her mother’s territory to the south.
The Little Bush female is a rare visitor to Londolozi as most of her territory lies beyond our southern borders.
The brother of the Tu-Tones male from the same litter, the Makhotini male has had a far more successful life.
A young female who was not often seen during her time on Londolozi, owing to her inhabiting a not-often traversed section of the property.
This male moved in from the north of the reserve in 2010, and was instantly recognisable by his unique tuft of fur at the back of his neck.
This small female leopard was found around the dry river bed in the heart of Londolozi known as the Maxabene.
This leopard was born to the Nyelethi female in March 2008, but sadly did not live long enough to establish herself.
Born in June of 2000 to the Mhangeni female, the Mhangeni male moved south to eventually to establish his territory.
The Mhangeni Female was first encountered in 1991 as an adult Leopard and she always had a calm nature.
The first cub of the legendary 3:4 female, the Nottens female grew to be the oldest recorded leopard on Londolozi (18yrs)
He was born in 2009 in a litter of three, with his siblings being the Nanga female and Nyelethi 4:3 male.
Born to the Nyelethi female in 2009, this male was one of three cubs that all survived to independence.
A large devastating hunter, this powerful leopard was a descendent of Saseke Female, a territorial female who resided north of Londolozi
This leopard was the first cub of the Nottens female, and therefore inherited the royal blood of the original Mother Leopard.
Directly descended from the original mother leopard and therefore part of the royal lineage of Londolozi.
A gorgeous golden female, this leopard spent much of her time around the Singita camps, and was even known to den cubs in the lodge.
A mysterious and mythical leopard who started the River Lineage producing numerous cubs
This rangy male was an enigma, arriving on Londolozi in the mid to latter parts of 2014 and staying mainly in the western areas.
Saseke was a dominant female who controlled territory over most of elephant plains in the north.
This female was a small leopard with a shorter than average tail. She was territorial around the western reaches of Londolozi ’s Sand River.
Sunset Bend Female was born in August 1992 and provided some unbelievable Leopard viewing at Londolozi until her death in 2010.
The Torchwood male holds territory falling mostly to the west of Londolozi and is infrequently seen.
The Tu Tones male astounded everyone by establishing his territory within his father Camp Pan's territory.
A daughter of the original Mother Leopard, the Tugwaan female was born in April of 1984.
A beautiful male with a distinctive “V” shape on his forehead, the Tugwaan male was dominant for many years over a huge territory.
An enigmatic female not often encountered, this leopard lives to the north of the Sand River.