Love is on display, every day of the year at Mpala, the home of African wildlife on Explore.org. At sunrise, a family of vervet monkeys descends from the yellow acacia canopies by the Ewaso Ng’iro river. It is grooming time as the 10-50 individuals bond over a flea removal exercise. On the opposite river bank,
Many animal species in the savannah have adapted to rain patterns, giving birth when it is wet and green. In the plentiful season, young animals stand better survival chances. At Mpala, the home of African wildlife on Explore.org, elephants, zebra‘s, hippos, gazelles, buffaloes and other animals can be seen with their young traversing the lush
There are so many beautiful animals to spy on when you take a look at the African animal cameras. If you ever have had the urge to go on an animal safaris, check out our live cameras and satisfy that itch. Here are five of the best photos of the week.
The animals at Mpala Research Centre are more easily and naturally studied if they don’t sense the team monitoring them – but how is this accomplished? By deploying a camera trap. A camera trap is a device equipped with a motion sensor-activated camera that captures photos of wild animals without the disturbing presence of researchers.
This week on the African Animal Lookout Cam we were able to capture many different animals. We have seen hippos, cattle, monkeys, deer, birds, elephants and giraffes. Have you been able to spot zebras? Take a look and see if you are able to capture some zebra images! None were spotted this week. African Animal