AfriCat Pangolin Project Update

Pangolin Project Update Little is known about the reproduction and life cycle of the ground pangolin (Smutsia temminckii). The research that has been done, originates mainly from South Africa and is based on limited observations. Share on facebook Share on…

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AfriCat Brown Hyaena Research Update 2019

Brown Hyaena Research Update During the second half of 2018, the first ever brown hyaena population survey was conducted across Okonjima. Using 40 camera traps placed mainly at latrines, predictable areas of brown hyaena activity, individual hyaenas were identified using…

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AfriCat Leopard Research 2019

AfriCat Leopard Research 2019 During the last year the leopard research on Okonjima has focused on monitoring the existing leopard population to gain a detailed understanding of the spatial and behavioral ecology of leopards living in an enclosed reserve via…

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Specialist International Veterinary Group Visit

Specialist International Veterinary Group Visit... At the beginning of May this year an international veterinary group, comprising out Feline veterinary specialists, visiting the AfriCat Foundation Clinic. Share on facebook Share on twitter Share on email Share on whatsapp The main…

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AfriCat Pangolin Research Project

AfriCat Pangolin Research Project Determining the home range size, population density, habitat selection and ecology of wild ground pangolin (Smutsia temminckii) in the Okonjima Nature Reserve. - Dr. Kelsey Prediger Share on facebook Share on twitter Share on email Share…

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Brown Hyaena Den News

Brown Hyaena Den News Usually seen foraging alone, brown hyaena are often assumed to be solitary animals, however they been described as ‘obviously solitary, but secretly social’ due to their highly social lives which are played out at hidden dens…

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AfriCat Cheetah Rehabilitation Program

AfriCat Cheetah Rehabilitation AfriCat’s Cheetah Rehabilitation project was initiated in 2000 and aimed to give some of AfriCat’s captive cheetahs (Acinonyx jubatus) the opportunity to return to their natural environment. Share on facebook Share on twitter Share on email Share…

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