Winter 2017

New Chances for Wildlife

This new year brings new hope for Africa’s elephants.  At the beginning of this year, China announced it would officially end it’s ivory trade by the end of the year.  As the number one market for ivory, this development has the potential to slow down the ivory trade, which has caused the elephant population to decrease by 30% in the last 7 years to just over 350,000 worldwide.  That may sound like a lot elephants, but a far cry from the the estimated 18 million that roamed the continent in the 1800’s.

2017 brings the start of my third year as a Wildlife Ambassador leading safaris to Africa. Your support and encouragement has been wonderful and I couldn’t have done it without you.  I’m departing this week for our Big Cat Safaris in Kenya.  In the middle of the summer is the Annual Migration Safari, and later in the Fall there is a Tanzania trip in the works.  2018 looks to be even busier.  If you’re thinking about a safari in the future or want to learn more about the safari experience or just have general questions, please don’t hesitate to call.

2017 Safari Dates

February 4-18 Big Cat Safari 
July 29 – August 5, Annual Migration Safari 
October, 12 Day Tanzania Safari

Tentative 2018 Dates
February/March – Big Cat Safari
July/August – Annual Migration Safari

Private Safari 

Your Family or Friends – You Choose the Location and Dates

Click HERE for more details!

Our most recent safari was to Kenya to admire the great elephants of Tsavo National Park, the endangered rhinos of Ol Pejeta Conservancy, the unique ecosystem of Samburu and the Masai Mara for the Great Annual Migration.  Below is a sampling of photos from that safari. To see more photos from our trip, check out the “Recently Added” tab on our website.

The red dirt of the Tsavo region gets on everything, including the animals giving them a beautiful reddish tint.
If this guy is allowed to live his life in peace, he has the potential to become a “Tusker” elephant, meaning each of his tusk can grow to over 100 lbs. each.
Giraffe admiring the cheetah cubs and their mom in Samburu National Reserve
Threatened Greevy Zebras visiting a water hole in Ol Pejeta Conservancy.
Ol Pejeta Conservancy is rhino sanctuary and home to many of Kenya’s remaining rhinos, who are protected around the clock by a dedicated group of rangers.
Wildebeest stooping down for a drink in the Masai Mara
Curious ostrich, Samburu National Reserve.
With over 450 bird species in the Masai Mara, it can be a birders paradise
While most of our game viewing is from vehicles, there are opportunities to get out and do a walking safari.  Robert and Patrick are two of the dedicated rangers who took us out into the bush to observe rhinos and cape buffalo on foot.  

I’m working on a new informative website that should be completed in the first half of the year.



P.S.  Feel free to share this e-mail with your friends and family. 

You might also enjoy

Winter 2020

Dear Friends, Happy New Year!  Welcome to our winter newsletter. 

Fall 2019

Dear Friends, Welcome to our Fall Safari Newsletter!  In this