A bull elephant in Amboseli National Park. Elephants consume the equivalent of about 5% of their body weight (i.e. up to 300kg) in twenty-four hours.
Compartir esta imagen
Obtener 50% de descuento cuando se une a nuestra lista de correo electrónico
Resolución de Internet
* Precio final basado en el uso, no en el tamaño del archivo.
Palabras clave relacionadas
- africano (lugares y cosas)
- africano (perteneciente a Africa)
- animal africano
- animal macho
- AWL Images
- coto de caza
- elefante africano
- elefante macho
- fauna silvestre
- fotografía (arte)
- imagen a color
- parque nacional
- reserva natural
- sacar fotos
- un animal
- uno (cantidad)
- A bull elephant caked in mud emerges from a swamp at Amboseli National Park. Elephants consume the equivalent of about 5% of their body weight (i.e. up to 300kg) in twenty-four hours.
- A bull elephant feeds in the Amboseli swamp. Little egrets are often seen close to elephants,feeding on the insects they disturb.Elephants consume about 5% of their body weight (i.e. up to 300kg) in twenty-four hours.
- An elephant takes a mud bath in the Amboseli National Park. By taking regular mud or dust baths to keep away flies and other biting insects,elephants take on the soil colour of their own habitats.
- A bull elephant in the Samburu National Game Reserve. Elephants are the colour of the soil where they live by taking regular dust baths to keep away flies and other biting insects.
- A bull elephant digs mineral-rich soil with its tusks at a saltlick in the Aberdare Forest.
- A herd of elephants moves across the Amboseli plains.Elephants are gregarious,living in family groups consisting of related cows and their offspring. They are led by an old female,known as a matriarch. Sometimes,family groups met up to form large herds.
- An elephant matriarch keeps a careful watch over her baby in the Samburu National Game Reserve. The gestation period of elephants is twenty-two months with an interval between calves of four to nine years.
- A herd of elephants drinks from the Uaso Nyiro River in the Samburu National Game Reserve. By taking regular mud or dust baths to keep away flies and other biting insects,elephants take on the soil colour of their own habitats.
Más imágenes relacionadas
- A fine bull elephant feeds along the rim of the world famous Ngorongoro Crater.The craters 102 square mile floor and the surrounding highlands are spectacular for wildlife.
- Two black rhinos on the open plains at Amboseli. Poaching of this severely endangered species led to its extermination in this region in the late 1980's.Rhinos have very poor eyesight and are prone to charge at the slightest noise or disturbance. .
- A herd of elephants moves in single file after drinking from a freshwater pool near Lake Ndutu,a seasonal lake that borders the Serengeti National Park.A number of elephants in this area are tuskless,a genetic abnormality that does not seem to affect them adversely.
- A herd of elephants drinks from a freshwater pool near Lake Ndutu,a seasonal lake that borders the Serengeti National Park.A number of elephants in this area are tuskless,a genetic abnormality that does not seem to affect them adversely.
- A dikdik in the Samburu National Reserve of Northern Kenya.Didiks are territorial and live in monogamous pairs. Only males have small horns.Well adapted to semi arid lands, they are completely independent of water, obtaining all the moisture they need from their food.
- A male gerenuk feeding in the Samburu National Reserve of Northern Kenya.Strictly browsers, gerenuk can often been seen feeding on branches six feet high by standing on their wedge shaped hooves, supported by their strong hind legs.Well adapted to semi arid lands, they can withstand waterless conditions with ease.
- A cheetah surveys the grassy plains of Masai Mara from a termite mound. The cheetah is a fast,efficient and frequent killer of gazelles and impala. .
- A young male lion looks intently at animals grazing on the plains from his commanding position in a tree.