Leopards of Londolozi

The famous leopards of Londolozi. Visit http://leopards.londolozi.com/ to view our full website dedicated to these illusive and beautiful cats
191 Pins760 Followers
This is the unknown 4:4 male seen in the central and western section of Londolozi. Photograph by Trevor Ryan McCall-Peat

This is the unknown male seen in the central and western section of Londolozi. Photograph by Trevor Ryan McCall-Peat

The contrasting colours of black and white shows off the power of the newly dominant Piva male. ISO 800 F5.6 1/160. Photographed by Trevor Ryan McCall-Peat

The Piva male Leopard @ Londolozi Safari Lodge - Trevor McCall-Peat.

The piercing eyes of the Mashaba Young Female. You can even see the reflection of the game vehicle in her eyes! Photograph by Trevor Ryan McCall-Peat

The piercing eyes of the Mashaba Young Female. You can even see the reflection of the game vehicle in her eyes! Photograph by Trevor Ryan McCall-Peat

Photographing in very poor light can be tricky at times in terms of quality of your image. On this afternoon there was thick cloud cover, but by using a bean bag to rest my camera and lens on I was afforded the stability to capture this image. Photograph by Trevor Ryan McCall-Peat

" ~Ralph Waldo Emerson No truer statement could epitomise wildlife photography.

The incredibly beautiful Nanga female. Photograph by Simon Smit

The incredibly beautiful Nanga female. Photograph by Simon Smit

The Mashaba female rests up on a termite mound, scanning the surrounding bush in search of any food. With two extra stomachs to feed, hunting is vitally important for this beautiful leopard. Photograph by Kevin Power

The Mashaba female rests up on a termite mound, scanning the surrounding bush in search of any food. With two extra stomachs to feed, hunting is vitally important for this beautiful leopard. Photograph by Kevin Power

A close up of the Mashaba female shows great detail but also adds emotion to the image, especially converted into black and white. Photograph by Trevor Ryan McCall-Peat

A close up of the Mashaba female shows great detail but also adds emotion to the image, especially converted into black and white. Photograph by Trevor Ryan McCall-Peat

Beautiful light and a great photographic opportunity allowed me to hand hold my camera for a good ten minutes waiting to get this shot of the Mashaba female’s cub as he locked eyes with us after repositioning and feeding. Running on sheer adrenaline from an incredible sighting of this cub I didn’t even notice the weight of the lens. Photograph by Trevor Ryan McCall-Peat

" ~Ralph Waldo Emerson No truer statement could epitomise wildlife photography.

After stealing this hoisted bushbuck from her daughter, the Tamboti Female cautiously feeds as the morning light penetrates through the leaves. Photograph by Callum Gowar

After stealing this hoisted bushbuck from her daughter, the Tamboti Female cautiously feeds as the morning light penetrates through the leaves. Photograph by Callum Gowar

The Tutlwa female is still holding territory from the northern bank of the Sand River over to the Manyelethi. She has been seen lactating of late but there has been no sign of the litter yet. Photograph by Anthony Goldman

The Tutlwa female is still holding territory from the northern bank of the Sand River over to the Manyelethi. She has been seen lactating of late but there has been no sign of the litter yet. Photograph by Anthony Goldman

A reflection of the short-tailed (Ehlathini male) whilst he cools off in a shady spot. Photograph by Callum Gowar

A reflection of the short-tailed (Ehlathini male) whilst he cools off in a shady spot. Photograph by Callum Gowar

The Mashaba female, also no stranger to Marula trees, takes a moment to snatch a last glance towards the herd of impala in the distance she would shortly be setting off to hunt. Photograph by James Tyrrell

The Mashaba female, also no stranger to Marula trees, takes a moment to snatch a last glance towards the herd of impala in the distance she would shortly be setting off to hunt. Photograph by James Tyrrell

An unorthodox portrait of the Piva male leopard, looking straight into the eye of the lens. He is instantly recognisable by the distinct oval of spots along the top of his head. Photograph by Anthony Goldman

An unorthodox portrait of the Piva male leopard, looking straight into the eye of the lens. He is instantly recognisable by the distinct oval of spots along the top of his head. Photograph by Anthony Goldman

Pinterest
Search