Paul John Myburgh has had a life-long commitment to Africa that transcends the boundaries of politics and idealogy. His life preoccupation has been to understand the human journey between heaven and earth. Apart from many years shared with the Bushmen, he has spent the last sixteen years working on the story of the excavation of the Little Foot fossil apeman skeleton in the Cradle of Humankind.
Johan Lambrechts is an award-winning travel writer from belgium. He loves travelling, but he also likes camping in archives to bring forgotten great explorers back to life. His series about the roots of outdoor equipment is published in magazines in Belgium, the netherlands, germany, Switzerland and now in South Africa. His other passion is Antarctica.
Anton Crone is a freelance writer and photographer that has been widely published across a range of the top travel and outdoor adventure magazines. Some of his most recent excursions include driving from Cape Town to the Serengeti and back in a smart car, a journey through Southern Africa in a 1967 Land Rover on the Put Foot Rally and travelling by motorcycle from the Cape to Rubondo Island on Lake Victoria and back.
Laurie A. Claase is a freelance writer and editor based in Cape Town. After having travelled around the world, working on a dive boat in the Red sea, on a ferry between the Greek islands, in a Scottish country hotel and teaching English in Taiwan where she met her American husband, she finally made Cape Town her home base in 1997. From here she has made forays into southern Africa and has published accounts of her travels in a range of national and international publications.
Nick Dall is a freelance writer who has lived and fished all over the world. Recent postings include Italy, Argentina, Bolivia and Vietnam but he is currently back in Cape Town rediscovering the trout streams and dams of his youth. His one-year old daughter and his mortgage also suggest that he is finally settling down.
Peter Delaney has travelled the forests of Bwindi to the peaks of Kilimanjaro and Mt Kenya, to the shores of Lake Malawi and the red dunes of the Kalahari. His wildlife and landscapes has been published worldwide and have featured in magazines such as National Geographic, GEO french edition, GEO German edition, Africa Geographic and Muy Interesante. Peter has won numerous awards including the 2011 Veolia Environment Wildlife Photographer of the Year: nature in Black and White.