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Londolozi had the honour of hosting the talented Ardmore Team, a remarkable experience uniting artists with the wilderness of Africa – the source of their inspiration. For those of you …
It’s always fascinating reminiscing about the early days at Londolozi and how things have changed. Every so often we hear from someone who visited us back in the day and …
Today we celebrate Orchid Day at Londolozi, the perfect day to bring to life our logo and the exquisite Leopard Orchid, Ansellia africana, a symbol that permeates through Londolozi. This …
Today marks the four month countdown to the release date of the legendary, and highly anticipated Lion King (19 July 2019). There is much excitement amongst the staff at Londolozi …
“How inappropriate to call this planet Earth when it is quite clearly Ocean” – Arthur C. Clarke, Author As World Wildlife Day approached us we saw that the theme of …
For some reason a gin and tonic (aka a G&T) has been known to be the safari goer’s drink of choice. It never seems to go out of fashion, and looking …
The Mashaba female is currently Londolozi’s best known leopard. Her relaxed nature means she is comfortable around the camps and vehicles.
A young female that lives to the east and south of camp. Easily recognised by her 2:2 spot pattern she is often to be found in Marula trees.
Born to the Tutlwa female in early-mid 2011, the Nhlanguleni female spent her formative months (and years) in and around the Sand River.
This leopard is the only cub the Tamboti female has so far raised to independence.
She is occasionally seen around the far north west corner of Londolozi, and is generally quite relaxed around vehicles.
Another leopard who originated in the Kruger National Park, he has established a large territory in the south eastern areas of Londolozi.
Unofficially the biggest leopard in the Sabi Sands, the Anderson male is an absolutely enormous individual in north western Londolozi.
Having been viewed by vehicles from an early age, this leopard is supremely relaxed around Land Rovers.
A leopard who took advantage of the death of the 4:4 male in 2016 to grab territory to the west of the Londolozi camps.
The Hosana male started moving onto Londolozi in mid 2018.
Born in 2016, this male spent his early years in the south-east of Londolozi, but began moving further afield in late 2019.