A Maasai boy brings in the cattle at the end of the day.
Maasai are excellent trackers and often make it through the rigorous training to become Rangers and Trackers for the local guide companies
Gwandu, a Maasai Tracker finds fresh lion prints.
A Maasai with his livestock. I typical scene in Maasai country.
Just after the rainy season, the area around the village of Ololosokwan is lush
and dense with a wide variety of wildlife.
Elephants near the landing strip at Lobo get out of the noon day sun.
Taking a brief pause at the "phone booth". A rise on the edge of the village where a cell phone connection can be had.
Throughout the day one encounters many types of antelopes and gazelles.
A baboon beats a hasty retreat.
Wild Dogs are an extremely endangered species. A den of 15-18 members lives just outside the village.
Rangers emerging from the Serengeti National Park after being on poaching patrol.
Maasai men enjoy a frm of billiards gambling. Note the traditional knife and Maasai club in the belt of the man in the foreground.
A Maasai from the warrior class serves as a guard at the Klein's Camp lodge.
Guests are not allowed to walk around the property before 6:00 am or after
6:30 pm without a guard.
Cleared for take off at the Lobo airstrip. At least once the elephants move.
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Maasai Honey is located on the eastern
border of the Serengeti National Park in the small village of Ololosokwan. This location offers the visitor a unique mix of culture, nature and close by lodging.