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Familiar Faces: 19 Common Animals of Kruger National Park

If you’re eager to meet the who’s who of the animal kingdom, the wildlife in Kruger National Park are ready for their close-up.

Kruger National Park is our go-to safari extravaganza and the backdrop to our wild animal meet-and-greets on not one, not two, but three rip-roaring adventures. It’s like our home away from home, if our home had lions lounging in the living room and elephants drinking from the pool.

We’ve seen the big, the small, and the just plain weird when it comes to the animals of Kruger National Park, making us something like uncertified, self-appointed wildlife experts.

This guide is for you, the wide-eyed traveler standing with binoculars in hand, wondering if that rustle in the bushes is something that is common around the park or a rare gem that you better have your camera ready for.

Short On Time? Here’s The Scoop

Your Quick Guide To Common Kruger National Park Wildlife

Big 5 Of South Africa: Elephant, African Buffalo, Leopard, Rhino, Lion
Most Likely To Spot On Our List: Impala
Least Likely To Spot On Our List: Leopard
Most Dangerous: Hippopotamus
Most Likely To Try To Be Your Friend: Vervet Monkey
Best Season To Visit: Winter (which is summer in the U.S.)

Kruger National Park Big Five

Let’s start with the A-list celebrities of the savanna because the Big 5 of South Africa are about to make your Kruger National Park visit an unforgettable safari blockbuster.

1. Elephant

a large elephant moves among the dry vegetation in kruger national park, you will likely see herds of these animals in kruger national park
© Discover Parks & Wildlife

Elephants in Kruger National Park aren’t just huge – they’re like the living, breathing, plant-munching tanks of the African bush.

Picture this: on any given day, these gentle giants can chow down on a whopping 300 pounds of grub. That’s like devouring 1,200 apples in one go!

And their memory? Not a tall tail (get it?!).

They remember routes, where waterholes are, and even the faces of other elephants (or pesky humans) they encountered years back. It’s like recalling every cousin from every family reunion, no exceptions.

  • Unique Behavior: Apparently, they’ve been caught red-handed using sticks as tools. Can you believe it? Debunking the age-old myth that technology is just for us humans.
  • Habitat Preference: Prefers savannas, forests, deserts, and marshes – basically anywhere with a fancy water feature nearby, of course.
  • Conservation Status: Endangered

2. Rhinoceros

a rhino can be half seen behind brush in kruger national park
© Discover Parks & Wildlife

Meet the rhinoceros, known as the armored tank of Kruger National Park.

Dress code? About 1-2 inches of skin thick enough to shrug off elephant tantrums and lion swipes like they’re just bad weather.

Now, don’t go thinking rhinos lack communication skills just because they can’t text.

These hefty beauties have their own social network, using a combination of territorial graffiti (read: scent markings) and a complex language of sniffles, snorts, and squeals that could put any teenage gossip circle to shame. It’s not just about the drama; it’s about keeping in touch.

And while they don’t have great vision, they have great hearing. Ask us how we know.

When we saw this rhino pictured, we were on foot with our guide, Shaun, and only about 60 feet away. It heard us and stopped eating to stare intently in our direction. Shaun whispers in my ear, “Don’t move, don’t photo.” It was one of the most intense moments of my life.

  • Unique Behavior: Rhinos don’t hold culinary degrees, yet they have a unique “cooking” method. They roll dung into balls, ferment it, then eat it – akin to aged cheese for humans.
  • Habitat Preference: They aren’t choosy about their homes as long as there’s food, water, and spa-quality mud for their skincare routine. Savannas, grasslands, and dense woods all work.
  • Conservation Status: Near Threatened

3. Lion 

a young male lion growing its mane sits with other female members of its pride
© Discover Parks & Wildlife

When you think of a lion, you’re probably picturing the majestic mane and that classic Disney movie moment that makes us all cry.

But here’s the lowdown: lions are the jungle’s original non-retractable clawed warriors. Forget about retracting; when a lion says hello, it’s with full claw commitment.

And swimming? Please, lions treat water like we treat our gym membership – with a whole lot of avoidance.

Yet, when it comes to the long jump, these felines could give Olympians a run for their money, leaping an impressive 36 feet horizontally from a standstill. That’s like jumping across four cars parked bumper to bumper (in case you needed a visual).

  • Unique Behavior: These social butterflies of the savanna love a good group hangout, being the only wild cats that form prides rather than being solitary.
  • Habitat Preference: From deserts to grasslands, as long as there’s space to lounge and prey to pounce on, it’s all good.
  • Conservation Status: Vulnerable

4. Buffalo

an african buffalo with an oxpecker on its shoulder looks at us while pausing from eating
© Discover Parks & Wildlife

The African buffalo is the socialite of the park, rocking drifts that put any VIP club to shame. These guys take “safety in numbers” to the next level, hanging in large herds that could easily fill your local stadium.

As for their seasonal wardrobe — their coats shift from an autumnal brown to dark slate-gray, blending into the fashion trends of the savanna with impeccable timing.

It’s not just about looking good; it’s survival couture, ensuring they stay off the “easy target” list by mastering the art of camouflage.

  • Unique Behavior: African buffaloes aren’t just herd animals; they actually engage in democracy. They vote on travel routes by showing off their tails. Quite the tail-tellers, huh?
  • Habitat Preference: Loves both wet and dry savannas – because who doesn’t love a little adventure spice, right? But hey, gotta have that water nearby to keep the fun going.
  • Conservation Status: Near Threatened

5. Leopard

a leopard looks over its shoulder while walking in kruger national park
© Discover Parks & Wildlife

Leopards, AKA the ninjas of the animal kingdom (particularly among other animals in Kruger National Park), master stealth with a spotted cloak that makes invisibility cloaks seem so last year.

Imagine being so strong you can hoist a snack 2-3 times your body weight up a tree to enjoy in peace, away from the prying eyes of food thieves (we are looking at you, hyenas!).

And speaking of their iconic wardrobe, those rosettes are not just for show. No two patterns are alike, giving each leopard a unique identity, much like a fingerprint.

It’s their way of saying, “Yes, I’m fabulous, and no, you can’t copy my look.”

  • Unique Behavior: Leopards are the ultimate introverts of the big cat world, each setting up their own “Do Not Disturb” zone. While other big cats might be out there soaking up the limelight, leopards prefer the thrill of a solitary Netflix binge, unseen and undisturbed.
  • Habitat Preference: These versatile felines just make themselves comfy in forests, mountains, and savannas – as long as there’s enough cover for sneaking around.
  • Conservation Status: Vulnerable

Chances of catching the big five at Kruger? The odds are in your favor for scoring sightings of elephants doing their thing, lions just lion around, and buffaloes having their own tailgate parties. Rhinos and leopards, though? They aren’t always keen on making appearances.

Despite our own hat trick of seeing all five every time we’ve ventured out (yeah, we’re kinda a big deal), leopards tend to remain the most elusive, often leaving tourists with nothing but tales of “the one that got away.”

Common Animals Of Kruger National Park

Get ready for a wild ride as we introduce you to the everyday celebrities of Kruger—animals seen on a safari that you can expect to spot without too much trouble.

6. Giraffe

a giraffe stands tall surrounded by trees and a grey sky

Giraffes are the skyscrapers of the park, casually peeping over treetops with their outrageously long necks as if the plains were their personal open-space office.

But it’s not all about height with these guys; their tongues are the real MVPs here.

Their tongue isn’t just freakishly long; it’s also black, a nifty natural sunscreen to prevent a painful sunburn while they munch away. Because just imagine trying to apply sunscreen!

And their heart is equally impressive, weighing up to 25 pounds to pump blood all the way up to their lofty heads.

  • Unique Behavior: Giraffes have this awesome talent. They can spot predators from miles away with their super sharp eyesight and talk using unique gestures.
  • Habitat Preference: Prefers the wide-open spaces of savannas and woodlands where skyscraper comparisons aren’t just metaphors.
  • Conservation Status: Vulnerable

7. Hippopotamus

a hippo yawns and shows its large teeth in a pond in kruger national park
© Discover Parks & Wildlife

The hippopotamus might just be the most misleading “gentle giant” you’ll meet in the wild—or anywhere, really.

Despite their seemingly docile appearance that screams “Hug me,” hippos have a dark side. They’re known as one of the most aggressive and territorial animals out there.

Yes, these hefty beauties won’t hesitate to charge at predators and humans alike, making them one of the most dangerous animals you could encounter. In fact, they kill about 3,000 humans per year.

Their massive mouths aren’t just for yawning in pictures either; they’re a warning sign that says, “I’m cute, but I can also run your safari trip amok.”

  • Unique Behavior: Get this – hippos, despite their heavy-set bodies, are underwater champs. They can hold their breath for up to 5 whole minutes. Pretty impressive, right?
  • Habitat Preference: Likes to hang out in river and lake spots, chilling underwater during the day to stay cool with their massive bodies. Watch out at dusk, though; these guys like to come ashore and can block the road like we experienced on one of our trips.
  • Conservation Status: Vulnerable

8. Zebra

a lone zebra with an oxpecker on its back stands by a tree in the setting sun
© Discover Parks & Wildlife

Zebras might look like your average, everyday horse’s trendier cousins with their snazzy black-and-white attire, but don’t be fooled—these fashionistas are anything but ordinary.

Sporting stripes that aren’t just for show, zebras have a killer summer wardrobe that helps them stay cool by reflecting sunlight and makes biting flies think twice before landing.

Plus, while they might grace your screens as calm and collected creatures, zebras pack a mean kick when upset. Get too close, and you might just receive a hoof-print autograph that you’ll remember for weeks.

Who knew nature’s barcode could pack such a punch?

  • Unique Behavior: Zebras have a pretty cool way of chatting it up. They use vocalizations like barks and brays to let their buddies know if there’s trouble brewing or if they’ve misplaced a member of their posse.
  • Habitat Preference: These creatures tend to gravitate towards savannas, plains, and mountainous regions where their stripes manage to both stand out and blend in flawlessly.
  • Conservation Status: We’ve got a bunch of species out there ranging from “Near Threatened” all the way to “Endangered.”

9. Blue Wildebeest 

a blue wildebeest in kruger national park looks our way in the dry conditions
© Discover Parks & Wildlife

The Blue Wildebeest, also known as the Gnu who knew too much, is essentially the life of the migration party.

These guys are social to the max, and they are almost always seen hanging out in massive groups. Why travel solo when you can bring all your friends?

It’s not all about socializing, though; their migrations are epic, covering vast distances in search of greener pastures, showcasing nature’s very own version of a road trip.

Interestingly, they have a knack for timing their births within a short period right after the rainy season, ensuring their calves enjoy the freshest salad bar the savanna offers.

  • Unique Behavior: Get this—wildebeest babies are basically born ready to hit the ground running. Literally. Within minutes of popping into the world, these little speedsters can stand up and sprint faster than you can say “predator’s dream.” It’s survival of the fittest, and these kiddos are in it to win it from day one.
  • Habitat Preference: Favors the grassy plains and open woodlands, where they can easily spot a snack…or a predator.
  • Conservation Status: Least Concern

10. Impala

a male impala stands in tall yellow grass in front of another couple males
© Discover Parks & Wildlife

Impalas, essentially the popular kids of the African antelope world, hold the title of being “Most likely to be seen anywhere.”

As our friend and guide, Shaun, liked to point out…they are the McDonald’s of the Kruger Park—there’s one on every corner.

These agile antelopes are known for their incredible ability to leap over obstacles and predators alike, with jumps reaching up to 10 feet in height and 30 feet in length.

Not just famous for their acrobatics, impalas are also social creatures, preferring the safety of large herds to evade predators.

Despite their abundance, they play a crucial role in the food chain, keeping the balance within the ecosystems of Kruger National Park.

  • Unique Behavior: Did you know that impalas like to play the balancing act, conserving energy by lounging on three legs while tucking the fourth under their body?
  • Habitat Preference: Found chillin’ in savanna grasslands and woodlands near water sources.
  • Conservation Status: Least Concern

11. Warthog

a warthog stands among some reeds and grass, it is one of the commonest animals of kruger national park to spot
© Discover Parks & Wildlife

You turn the corner and spot a warthog confidently strutting around with its distinct facial hair, setting a style standard that even hipsters would envy (when we said strut, did you picture Pumba on a log, cause we did!).

While these wild pigs are not winning any beauty contests, they sure know how to rock those tusks and whiskers with confidence. And those tusks aren’t just to look tough; they are sharp as they use them for digging and to protect themselves from predators.

These hogs are surprisingly good at interior design as well, taking over abandoned burrows and giving them a cozy makeover. Living life on the edge, they back into their homes to face any incoming danger head-on.

Among the animals in Kruger National Park, warthogs excel in the art of survival with their keen senses and quick digs.

Some even have the wisdom to live at camps for safety from predators. Our last stay had a family with two piglets living on the grounds that staff affectionately called bacon and ham.

  • Unique Behavior: These guys have these fleshy pads on their feet that make footprints totally different from hooves. Imagine trying to track them down; what a challenge, right?
  • Habitat Preference: Savannas, grasslands, and woodlands – because who doesn’t love a little variety in life?
  • Conservation Status: Least Concern

12. Nile Crocodile

a nile crocodile rests on a sandy bank in kruger national park
© Discover Parks & Wildlife

Lurking in the water with a gaze as intense as a Monday morning meeting, the Nile Crocodile is the apex predator you never want to invite to your pool party.

Not only can these formidable creatures gallop through water with their fancy webbed feet, but they’re also surprisingly swift on land, making them the ultimate athlete.

And their senses? Top-notch.

They’ve got the vision, smell, and hearing trifecta both underwater and on land, making them the ultimate predator and the boss of their territory.

Next time you’re near a body of water in Africa, remember these guys are watching, always watching.

  • Unique Behavior: It sports a jaw-dropping bite force of some 5,000 pounds per square inch (psi). Yes, you read that right. This monster can snap down with the force of a small car landing on you, which is, frankly, the kind of overachievement we didn’t really need in nature’s playbook.
  • Habitat Preference: This little buddy here absolutely loves to hang out in freshwater spots like rivers, lakes, and sometimes even the cozy banks of deltas.
  • Conservation Status: Least Concern

13. Vervet Monkey

a vervet monkey sits in the nook of a tree with its tail hanging looking about, these monkeys are common animals in kruger national park and can be seen near restaurants trying to snag food

Known for their mischievous antics and playful nature, vervet monkeys are the ultimate pranksters when it comes to the animals of Kruger National Park.

These guys boast a sophisticated social structure but also have a specific alarm call for each type of predator. Talk about being prepared. They’re practically the neighborhood watch!

Besides their incredible social skills, they’re also quite the survivalists, munching on a diverse diet ranging from fruits to insects, proving they’re not picky eaters.

If you decide to stop for a scenic picnic, guard your sandwiches like they’re the crown jewels. Seriously, one minute, you’re enjoying the great outdoors; the next, you’re playing a game of keep-away with a monkey eyeing your snacks like it’s its day job.

We chose to dine at a park restaurant where they were perched in trees and practicing parkour on the roof, all while casting hopeful glances at our plates and snagging leftovers when they could.

  • Unique Behavior: Troops usually follow the lead of an alpha male, while the ladies casually switch between troops, making it a kind of matrilineal social setup.
  • Habitat Preference: Thrives in the high life of woodlands, savannas, and forests, as long as there’s a tree to swing from.
  • Conservation Status: Least Concern

14. Dwarf Mongoose 

several dwarf mongoose sit on a termite mound looking about
© Discover Parks & Wildlife

Step into the world of the dwarf mongoose, where being tiny doesn’t stop you from having a huge personality.

These pint-sized problem solvers are little Einsteins, showcasing their brain power with skills that could rival some of the great apes. Seriously, give them a puzzle and watch as they tackle it with more enthusiasm than a kid in a candy store.

Not just brainy, they’re also quite social, living in groups where everyone has a role, proving teamwork makes the dream work.

Whether it’s standing guard or babysitting, each mongoose contributes, making their complex social structure something to admire.

Plus, their inquisitiveness isn’t just charming; it’s a survival skill, making them fascinating creatures to observe.

  • Unique Behavior: When predators approach, it’s like a buddy system for escaping. Different alarms mean different moves, from “freeze” to “run like the wind.”
  • Habitat Preference: Chillin’ in the lowlands, these dudes dig savannas, woodlands, or scrublands. Basically, any spot where they can turn a log into a puzzle-solving workshop.
  • Conservation Status: Least Concern

15. Kudu

a male kudu stands on a small mound above us in kruger national park
© Discover Parks & Wildlife

If you thought the high jump was just an Olympic sport, meet the kudu, nature’s champion in the “startled leap” category.

These long-legged athletes can launch themselves over 7 feet into the air without even a running start, making them the envy of every aspiring high jumper.

It’s their go-to move when danger looms, essentially saying, “Not today, predator,” with every impressive vertical leap.

But these elegant antelopes aren’t just about sports; their twisted horns could be movie stars, growing up to 3 feet long on some males. Showoffs!

  • Unique Behavior: During the breeding season, you’ve got these male animals getting all territorial and battling it out with those long horns.
  • Habitat Preference: Loves the dense bush and forest edges where they can easily play hide and seek.
  • Conservation Status: Least Concern

16. African Fish Eagle 

an african fish eagle sits in a dead tree branch before a blue sky
© Discover Parks & Wildlife

The African Fish Eagle screams “freedom” louder than a Fourth of July fireworks display, with a call that’s the soundtrack of the rivers and lakes across sub-Saharan Africa.

And talk about style—those white heads and chests, contrasting sharply with their dark brown bodies and wings, make them the George Clooney of the bird world.

However, these birds are not just about the looks and music; when it comes to fishing, they’ve got skills that would put most fishermen to shame.

Thanks to their sharp vision, they can spot a fish from a large distance and swoop down with pinpoint accuracy to grab their meal.

  • Unique Behavior: In the world of African Fish Eagles, it’s all about swiping right for life. These feathery lovebirds are the epitome of “till death do us part,” sticking with their partners through thick and thin.
  • Habitat Preference: Prefers the luxury waterfront properties of freshwater lakes, rivers, and sometimes coastal areas. It’s all about snagging a good fish and soaking in that killer view.
  • Conservation Status: Least Concern

17. Chacma Baboon 

a chacma baboon sits in a tree looking ahead while another can be seen behind, baboons are common animals of kruger national park
© Discover Parks & Wildlife

In the world of Chacma Baboons, size does matter. Tipping the scales at up to 80 lbs for the males, these guys take the crown as the largest baboon species.

Imagine the drama and politics in their troops, numbering from 20 to a whopping 100 individuals, each meticulously mapped into a hierarchy that would confuse even the most astute social ladder climber.

At the top? The alpha male, king of the troop, holding his reign through sheer brute strength and the occasional dust-up to keep wannabes in check.

It’s like watching a real-life episode of “Game of Thrones,” but with more fur and less fancy language.

  • Unique Behavior: The young ones hitch a ride on their moms’ backs for protection during their adventures in travel and foraging.
  • Habitat Preference: Prefers the bustling streets of the Kruger suburbs (AKA the roadways in the park where we see them every time we visit) and the picturesque countryside with its mountains.
  • Conservation Status: Least Concern

18. Red-Billed Oxpecker 

a close up of a mammal's back where 3 red-billed oxpeckers sit
© Discover Parks & Wildlife

The Red-Billed Oxpecker thrives by cashing in on the all-you-can-eat buffet provided by large grazing mammals like rhinos and buffalos.

These birds are the unsung heroes, offering a spa-like experience to their hosts by removing blood-engorged ticks and insects with their specialized, muzzle-like beaks designed for deep fur investigations.

Living in a tick paradise requires some serious specialization, and these oxpeckers have it down to an art, turning parasite removal into a full-time job.

Their presence is a telltale sign of a healthy ecosystem, where mutualism is more than just a buzzword; it’s a way of life.

  • Unique Behavior: Their tiny mouths basically only go for tiny snacks, mostly ectoparasites. And these birds are like speed-eating champions, hitting over 100 nibbles a minute.
  • Habitat Preference: They prefer the savanna and lightly wooded areas where their mammal buddies roam.
  • Conservation Status: Least Concern

19. Nyala 

a male nyala walking in the dead grass at kruger national park
© Discover Parks & Wildlife

And finally, Nyala, the dapper gentlemen of the antelope species. They really know how to turn heads with their stunning spiral horns and a coat that looks like it’s been tailor-made for a black-tie gala in the forest.

Not to be outdone, the ladies sport a more understated elegance, choosing to rock a sleek, striped coat with no horns to be found.

These shy creatures enjoy a good leafy meal that’s strictly vegetarian and hang out in small, exclusive mixed-sex groups, probably discussing the best spots for organic, plant-based dining.

You won’t find them making a scene, though. Despite their numbers being pretty decent, they like to keep things low-key, avoiding the paparazzi and sticking to the shadows to maintain that air of mystery.

  • Unique Behavior: These guys take peacocking to a whole new level. They puff up and do this weird side-step shimmy while swaggering their manes, all to show off how buff and tough they think they are for dominance’s sake. It’s their way of saying, “Check out these guns!” without actually having to throw a punch.
  • Habitat Preference: They love the privacy of dense woodlands and thickets because who doesn’t appreciate a bit of seclusion?
  • Conservation Status: Least Concern
john and our safari guide Shaun down by a river pointing in different directions looking for elephants while elephant dung, announcing the presence of elephants, sits behind John
© Discover Parks & Wildlife

Best Way To See Animals At Kruger National Park

Here are some of the best ways to find wildlife in the park.

  • Guided Safari Drives: Nothing beats having an expert guide who can spot a leopard from a mile away. Plus, you get the lowdown on all the gossip from the animal kingdom.
  • Self-drive Safaris: For those who like to march to the beat of their own drum, or drive in this case. It’s like a treasure hunt, but instead of gold, you’re searching for lions.
  • Guided Walking Safaris: Get those steps in and see the animals up close and personal. Just remember, it’s rude to interrupt a lion’s dinner.
  • Birdwatching Tours: For the folks who appreciate the little things in life. Plus, you get to use cool binoculars.
  • Hot Air Balloon Ride: See the park from a bird’s eye view, minus the wing-flapping. It’s like Google Earth, but better because you can actually smell the fresh air.

Please remember that Kruger National Park does have dangerous wildlife. If you choose to venture out on your own, always stay in your car. Any walking tours in the park will always be with a guide to keep you safe.

Best Time To See Kruger Wildlife

It’s winter in Kruger National Park, and the landscape has made its annual wardrobe change. Gone are the lush, view-blocking greenery, replaced by a more minimalistic, “bare” look.

Now, you might think winter’s just about getting a hot chocolate and binge-watching your favorite series, but in Kruger, it’s the prime time to play “Spot the creature” with wildlife.

Because much of the landscape has shed its dense foliage, spotting animals becomes so much easier.

Whether it’s a leopard lounging in a tree or a parade of elephants crossing the road, the visibility game is strong. Plus, the animals are more predictable, congregating around waterholes and rivers, making it less of a wild goose chase and more of a guaranteed “Wow” moment.

Keep your north-of-the-equator summer plans flexible, folks; winter in Kruger is where the real magic happens.

jenny sits in a safari vehicle with a large giraffe feeding in the trees right behind the vehicle
© Discover Parks & Wildlife

Animals At Kruger National Park FAQs

Time to dive into the wild world of FAQs, where we spill the tea on all your burning questions about the critters of Kruger National Park.

What Is The Rarest Animal In The Kruger National Park?

If you’re thinking about spotting the rarest of the rare in Kruger, set your sights on the elusive pangolin. These shy, scaly anteaters are not just a sight to behold with their unique armor but are also quite the masters of hide and seek, making a sighting more precious than finding a needle in a haystack. Think we are kidding? Our guide has never seen one in the wild in his 15+ years of guiding.

Are There Wild Dogs In Kruger?

Absolutely, if you’ve got a thing for the “dogs” of the safari world, Kruger National Park is the perfect place to explore. African wild dogs, with their patchy coats and socially savvy packs, are definitely strutting their stuff across the park. Catching them is a mix of luck and timing, but it is totally worth the effort for their rare sightseeing badge. As for ourselves, we didn’t ever see them in Kruger and had to head to Botswana for our first sighting.

Are There Tigers In Kruger?

Unless they’re on a very misguided vacation, you won’t find these striped wonders roaming around. Kruger’s all about showcasing local talent, and tigers are residents of Asia. If you’re looking to tick “big cats” off your safari checklist, keep an eye out for lions, leopards, and cheetahs – they’re the real stars around here.

Are There Cheetahs In Kruger?

Sure thing; if you’re on the prowl for some high-speed action, Kruger is your go-to spot. Cheetahs, the sprinters of the wild, are showcasing their lightning-fast moves and breathtaking acceleration across the park. Spotting one of these speedsters in action is like catching a live episode of “Nature’s Fast and Furious” – exhilarating and definitely a highlight of any safari.

Do They Feed The Animals In Kruger National Park?

That’s a hard no, this isn’t a zoo. This is the wild, where the circle of life plays out in real time. Animals in Kruger fend for themselves and get their grub the old-fashioned way – by hunting, grazing, or doing whatever it takes to fill their bellies. Remember, it’s all about the survival of the fittest out here.

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