Dear Friends: We are still open for business, but it might take longer to fill your orders and requests as we have shifted to minimal staffing as a precaution against COVID-19. We appreciate your patience.

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Locals carry bucket loads of tiny carpenter fish from Lake Albert.

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An endangered mountain gorilla in Bwindi Impenetrable Forest.

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A remote camera captures a leopard and a cape buffalo carcass.

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Lions in the northern end of Queen Elizabeth National Park.

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Lions meet the robocar in Queen Elizabeth National Park.

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Lions meet the robocar in Queen Elizabeth National Park.

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A sitatunga antelope presses against a man at a safari lodge.

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A young sitatunga antelope in the doorway of a safari lodge.

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A pair of male African lions resting at a safari lodge.

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Saltworks in a crater lake in the Lake Edward region of the Albertine Rift.

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Cape buffalos on the plains of Queen Elizabeth National Park.

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An elephant herd on the plains of Queen Elizabeth National Park.

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Weaver birds build nests inside Queen Elizabeth National Park.

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Water buffalos and minerals along the shore of a crater lake.

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Land cleared for crops near Bwindi Impenetrable National Park.

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Tracking mountain gorillas in Bwindi Impenetrable Forest.

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Butterflies turn elephant dung into something special on the road into Queen Elizabeth National Park, Uganda.

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Cattlemen run their herd illegally inside Queen Elizabeth National Park in Uganda. With no room for grazing animals left outside the park’s boundary, livestock are moved into the park, often with disastrous results for the lions who prey on the herds.

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A park guard watches helplessly as cattle graze illegally inside Queen Elizabeth National Park in Uganda. With no room for grazing animals left outside the park’s boundaries, livestock are moved into the park, often with disastrous results for the lions who prey on the herds.

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Cattlemen push their herds back into town after a day of grazing illegally inside Queen Elizabeth National Park in Uganda. With no room for grazing animals left outside the park’s boundary, livestock are moved into the park, often with disastrous results for the lions who prey on the herds.

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Main roadway, Ishasha Section, Queen Elizabeth National Park, Uganda. This area’s wilderness qualities and lack of good roads has been one thing that has saved it from an influx of humans, up until now.

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An elephant, poached not far from the ranger station well inside Queen Elizabeth National Park. The ivory from this animal represents a fortune to local villagers…as more people move in, the pressure to poach will only increase.

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With the great antelope herds gone, dung beetles now make use of horse manure along Lake Albert in the Albertine Rift of Uganda.

Photo: Julie Jensen Director of Marketing | WVC O: 866.800.7326 | D: 702.443.9249 | E: j.jensen@wvc.org

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