David Yarrow is perspiring. It’s another sweltering 90-plus degree day in Kenya’s Amboseli National Park and the arid climate is sapping his energy and his patience. The park’s name means “place of dust” and it comprises 150-square miles of flat, largely featureless land on the border of Kenya and Tanzania. Yarrow has come with the hope of photographing lions and perhaps elephants, as he has done many times before. However, during his several days here, wildlife sightings have been sparse. The London-based photographer has repeatedly returned to the park because unlike other African destinations such as Serengeti and Mara national parks, Amboseli is not swamped with tourists—or other photographers.
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David Yarrow gets right in the action
by Robert Kiener
Spectacular new safari camps in the Crater Highlands of Tanzania are changing the way we experience this prehistoric phenomenon.
Photos by Tom Parker
Dawn at Entamanu and the world seemed newborn. Mists unfurled from the depths of Ngorongoro Crater. Three giraffes materialised like ghosts from behind acacias. Two golden jackals trotted past, and somewhere a hyena barked as the day, and the world, shed their darkness.
A new wildlife photography book explores the Selous Game Reserve in Tanzania, one of the last great wildernesses in Africa.
Photographer Robert J Ross spent four years on safari in Tanzania. Four years navigating and documenting the huge but little-known Selous Game Reserve – Africa’s largest and oldest protected area, a place bigger than Switzerland, which has the most remarkable and diverse ecosystem. It teems with wildlife. Elephants, lions, buffalo, in great numbers.
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The Selous: A Long Way from Anywhere by Robert J Ross