In an area of the eastern Serengeti known as Zebra Kopje, we came across a pride of lions with not one, not two, but twenty cubs!
It’s not unusual for female lions to have their cubs at the same time. They actually sync their reproductive cycles as this allows them to share responsibilities as the cubs grow up (like feeding). However, in all my time living and working in Africa, I’ve never seen such a large pride with so many cubs so close in age – so in that sense, it is really unusual!
I was lucky enough to spend an entire week with these mischievous, playful cubs. It’s safe to say that the lionesses have their paws full trying to keep track of them. If you want to learn more about this pride,click here!
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Why Lewa Wildlife Conservancy?
Lewa Wildlife Conservancy is a private reserve in the centre of Kenya. Originally founded as a rhino sanctuary in 1983, Lewa's rhino population has grown from 15 founding individuals to over 169 rhinos today. Lewa now holds 14% of Kenya's rhino population and is a leading pioneer in rhino conservation. By providing a suitable and safe habitat for threatened wildlife, Lewa has also enabled other key African species to thrive, including the critically endangered Grevy's zebra, elephants, lions, wild dogs, cheetah, the critically endangered Pancake tortoise and many more...
I have a masters in Wildlife Conservation and my thesis investigated black rhinos. I spent 7 months researching the black rhino population on Lewa Wildlife Conservancy and I worked with some of the most inspiring, passionate and amazing people that I have ever met. I have witnessed first-hand the incredible work that is conducted on Lewa: vital scientific research, cutting-edge anti-poaching strategies, working closely with the local communities and providing educational outreach programmes to the surrounding schools. Lewa is truly a catalyst for conservation.
20% of all profits will be donated to the Lewa Wildlife Conservancy, specifically to the Research & Monitoring Department - my home for seven months, and a department whose work is vital for the conservation of several critically endangered species across the landscape. To find out how you will be helping, please visit www.lewa.org. Thank you!