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The King of Londolozi in his day; an enormous male whose offspring still inhabit the reserve.
The Mashaba female is currently Londolozi’s best-known leopard. Her relaxed nature means she is comfortable around the vehicles.
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.
This female is a success story all in herself, being born as a single cub to the Riverbank 3:3 female in early 2012.
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.
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.
This leopard was the first cub of the Nottens female, and therefore inherited the royal blood of the original Mother Leopard.
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 dominant male leopard over the majority of the north. He originally took over the 4:4 Male's territory when he died.
The Hosana Male arrived in mid-2018 and is now dominant over Othawa, rarely seen on Londolozi's western boundary.
Born in 2016, this male spent his early years in the south-east of Londolozi, but began moving further afield in late 2019.
Initially seen as a young male in 2016, this leopard only properly established territory on Londolozi in mid-2019
A pretty young playful female found along the river to the east of camp
An inquisitive young male that has been pushed further north by the Senegal Bush Male.
A single cub of the Ximungwe Female's second litter. Initially rather skittish but is very relaxed now. Birth mark in his left eye.