DAILY PHOTO: A Zeal of Zebra Walks by the River

Taken in April of 2017 at Chobe National Park

DAILY PHOTO: Grazing Zebras

Taken in June of 2017 in Mosi-oa-Tunya (Victoria Falls) National Park

DAILY PHOTO: Creatures of Victoria Falls National Park

Impala — you can tell by the “M” on their backsides

 

Baby in a tree

 

Gazelle (I think a Puku Gazelle, but I’m no expert.)

 

Water Monitor

 

Warthog

 

Baboon, mother and baby

 

Cape Buffalo

 

Taken in April of 2017 in Mosi-oa-Tunya (Victoria Falls) National Park; Zebra

DAILY PHOTO: Why the Zebra Has Stripes

Taken in April of 2017 in Mosi Oa Tunya (Victoria Falls) National Park

 

Chobe National Park, Botswana

 

I heard a person — looking at a solitary zebra — say, “That is horrible camouflage! How is it not extinct?”

The answer is found by looking at zebras in a group. When they run in a herd, it becomes impossible for a predator to distinguish one from another. Heads merge with hindquarters merging with a shoulder.  They become an amorphous monochromatic cluster with nothing to bite onto.

 

 

DAILY PHOTO: Giving Zebra Crossing a New Meaning

Taken in Amboseli National Park in May of 2017

 

DAILY PHOTO: Wildlife of Mosi-oa-Tunya National Park

Zebra; Taken on June 17, 2017

 

Crocodile on the shore

 

Impala

 

Cape Buffalo

 

Wildebeest

 

Fighting Baboons

 

Hippo

 

Warthog

 

Monitor

 

Bee Eater

 

Giraffe