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Elizabeth Wainwright at Kinga Animal Advocacy

Elephant Attack in Kruger National Park.

Posted by in Elephants

I am devastated and angered by watching the video of the tourists who were charged and injured by an elephant while in musth in Kruger National Park. These folks placed themselves and the future of this animal in harm’s way because of ignorance. Musth is a right of passage for male elephants and ensures that they mate with females and hence we have baby elephants in this world. This poor elephant was deemed unusually aggressive and killed because of this unfortunate circumstance by park authorities. Clearly from the video, he…read more

A Stunning Leopard Speaks.

Posted by in Animal Communication

The most compelling evidence of animal/human communication demonstrated here between a man and stunning black leopard. Hard to refute the reality of telepathy and communication capabilities that we have with the animal kingdom if we allow and recognize it. Reminds me to always be careful how we speak about and to our animals in their presence. If you love animals or have a pet, a must watch. Thank you Terry Lamb for sharing this.


On the Mend.

Posted by in Elephants

This little baby kudu lost its mother to a leopard attack and barely escaped himself. Such a sweet moment to help feed a little soul on the mend. Precious. At Tassia.

A Rainbow in Tassia.

Posted by in Elephants

I have just spent four days in the wild at Tassia, an ecolodge in the Laikipia region of Northern Kenya. Here are days and nights spent perched high on the side of a rock formation in an open air room looking down into a valley of elephant families going about their day. No phone. No TV. No internet. Just the sounds of the wild and the expansive view of nature all around you. I spent mornings on safari walks and days watching the animals- a must for anyone who comes…read more


Posted by in Elephants

A South African businessman has been implicated in the recent poisoning of 64 elephants in Zimbabwe. “Police named him only as Ishmael and that he used a Chivu farmer and ivory buyer Farai Chitsa to distribute stocks of cyanide to local people in Pelandaba and Pumula areas of Tsholotsho. Police revealed that the poachers would mix up a combination of cyanide, salt and water. This would then be poured onto salt licks at watering holes known to be frequented by elephants. At other watering holes the poachers would dig holes…read more


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