Sabi Sabi has played host to many of the world’s top wildlife photographers over the past 30 years. Few places in Africa can offer a photographer up close and personal encounters with Africa’s wildlife like Sabi Sabi. This, combined with a highly trained safari team, will ensure the very best opportunities and placement to achieve these once-in-a-lifetime shots.
Most photographers dream to take pictures of these elegant cats.
In the African bush we are lucky to often see some of the best sunsets in the world.
When it gets dark we so often resort to a flash, or pack away our cameras!
Most cameras have the facility to shoot a picture on multiple exposure.
I was driving guests from Little Bush Camp to Bush Lodge for a morning of pampering.
When taking photos of lions it’s normally a case of needing lots and lots of patience.
You know its summer when you are sitting in the bush and you hear the sound…
I knew that a female leopard which had made a kill the night before…
So many people lose interest in these truly beautiful antelope shortly after seeing one.
Sleeping lions is what one can expect on an early afternoon in summer.
Whatever the season, sunset in Africa is always something special.
We spent the afternoon taking pictures in what was the most amazing light…
Only the very last rays of the sun were still falling on the top edge of the pan.
This year we have had unseasonably late rains – and lots of it.
With digital cameras we can take photos using only the light from a Land Rover spotlight…
A lion’s eye is without doubt one of the most humbling things in nature.
Close ups of a giraffe’s head tells a good story, showing off their eyelashes…
Late one afternoon while on safari with a professional photographer, the radio crackled…
To my surprise I found a young male leopard moving up the riverbed.
One of my personal favorite birds is the Saddle-billed stork, a truly beautiful bird…
When I arrived the lions were just waking up and the sun was setting.
This African Spoonbill which is a specie we do not often see, was doing exactly that.
I came around the corner and bumped straight into a huge male leopard.
On this afternoon I was told that a cheetah had been seen during the early safari.
I was racing home as a storm cell was approaching and I had no covers for my cameras.
A subject that is placed in its natural surrounds tells a far better story than a posed portrait.
Being low to the ground gave me a better angle and the rhino looked larger than life.
I positioned myself where I thought he might move next and got my camera ready.
I am sure many photographers dream of a good picture of a fish eagle actually fishing.
Wild dogs are without doubt one of the most threatened predators in Africa.
The bush had had a lot of rain and with this came a carpet of green.
In both crashes there where territorial males so I expected some action.
The sun had just dropped below the horizon and I insisted we just wait it out…