In this week’s blog, I present a slide show
of camera trap pictures that were obtained from one camera. The camera ran for just over 45 days between June and July 2010. I hope that this will give you an idea of the rich diversity of animals that get captured on film. The camera was set to capture three images sequentially in the hope of capturing at least one good image of a passing animal. Because of this, I often have to go through hundreds of images, many of which are not included in our presentation.
"I love animals and I love your website! It's very informative and great to look at. I want to learn all I can about AWF. Is there any other information you can send me about your organization? Also, I really want to work with animals- but I'm not sure how.
During the World Cup I had the pleasure to spend time with Christina van Winkle from our offices in Washington D.C. and her friend Mike. We met for the first time that morning in Nelspruit and then drove in tandem to Paul Kruger gate en route to Singita Kruger National Park. I had a great time with them, and in the process, we managed to discuss the project’s objectives.
"Hi, Erin! My 8-year old niece is a lover of all of our four-legged friends. I'd like to give her a gift membership to AWF.
Michael Gallagher, a student, writes for us in this post...
My name is Michael Gallagher, and I helped Nakedi put down camera traps around the Shangoni area recently. I had been in the bush before but always in very controlled areas...usually with no predators. Here is what I learned:
I am a student from Ireland who hopes to continue into the conservation world, so I volunteered with Nakedi. On my first day there, we got up early and headed out into the bush hoping to put down a few good camera traps.