Lewa Wildlife Conservancy, Kenya

During two trips to Africa, TNC's Fred Annand has worked with the Lewa Wildlife Conservancy as well as others to help stitch together existing conservation, development, land tenure, grazing, and land protection programs.

An elan is a type of African antelope © Fred Annand/TNC

Elephants use Lewa as a corridor to reach lands to the north © Fred Annand/TNC

Black rhinos like Elvis (hand raised by staff at Lewa) have been over-hunted for their horns; since 2000, Lewa's black rhino population has risen by 10 percent © Fred Annand/TNC

A bright sunny day on a high elevation grassland savanna © Fred Annand/TNC

Annand stayed in this fixed safari tent in Kenya © Fred Annand/TNC

Fred Annand at Lewa Wildlife Conservancy © Courtesy of Fred Annand/TNC

A gaboon viper at Nairobi's National Museum © Fred Annand/TNC

A camel safari caravan in central Kenya © Fred Annand/TNC

Grevey's zebras have had one of the biggest declines of any African mammal; Lewa is an important part of their population recovery © Fred Annand/TNC

Children at the Lewa School © Fred Annand/TNC

Two cute cubs are part of a pride of lions walking down the road in Lewa © Fred Annand/TNC

A giraffe takes a break from eating to notice visitors in Lewa © Fred Annand/TNC

A lone reticulated giraffe © Fred Annand/TNC

An ostrich in Lewa © Fred Annand/TNC

The unusual Secretary bird chases and stomps its prey - even venomous cobras! © Fred Annand/TNC

Lewa Wildlife Conservancy has both white and (endangered) black rhinos © Fred Annand/TNC


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