Passionate about wildlife.
We invite you to sign up for a Londolozi Live account and join our growing digital family united by our respect for nature and love of the wild. Membership is free and grants access to the Londolozi community, numerous innovative services and benefits across our digital ecosystem:
Tired of new passwords? Link your social media account of choice for instant, secure access to Londolozi Live.
Tell the community something about yourself and tweak your Londolozi profile. More of a secretive animal? Keep your profile private.
Earn badges for your profile as you interact with Londolozi and the community as you comment, share and explore our online ecosystem. All your activity with Londolozi is now connected.
Earn prowess and rank up as you interact with Londolozi Live and earn a spot on the monthly points leaderboard.
Chat with other Londolozi Live Explorers and with your favourite Contributors from the Londolozi team about their photos and stories from the wild.
Add your favorite photographs from around Londolozi Live to your very own Favorites gallery, using the ♡ button, for others to enjoy.
Buy your favorite photos in full resolution, easily and securely, for download at any time from your Profile Page.
Tell us which of the Leopards of Londolozi you've encountered during your visit! Their cards will move to your profile page collection.
The King of Londolozi in his day; an enormous male whose offspring still inhabit the reserve.
The Tu Tones male astounded everyone by establishing his territory within his father Camp Pan's territory.
The Mashaba female is currently Londolozi’s best known leopard. Her relaxed nature means she is comfortable around the camps and vehicles.
The Vomba female was a leopard with an instantly recognisable rich golden coat. She spent much of her life around the Londolozi Camps.
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.
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 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.
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 young male was adopted by his grandmother, the 3:4 female, and raised by her.
Directly descended from the original mother leopard and therefore part of the royal lineage of Londolozi.
The brother of the Tu-Tones male from the same litter, the Makhotini male has had a far more successful life.
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.
Having been viewed by vehicles from an early age, this leopard is supremely relaxed around Land Rovers.