A German photographer captured those pictures. Michael Poliza moved to Cape Town.
Michael challenged himself to take photos of lions. He said the opportunity arose to go airborne. He seized it to show animals from an alternative point of view. Flocks of egrets flying above the buffaloes. He captured free-ranging elephants at close quarters. Other attractions include opportunities to meet Maasai. This is views of Kilimanjaro. When it is not covered by clouds.
These pale elephants wander along the vast fields filled with colourful grasses. This camel caravan in the Salt Pans. Those are shows the long convoy stretching for miles along the vast.
He has pictured antelope, elephants, camels, flamingos.
Michael said: ‘I can’t choreograph my photographs. I’m very much dependent upon what nature gives me. So I’m always on the lookout. This is concentrating on what might happen.
‘I have to wait for those graphical moments. It’s very much the patience game. What I’ve become better. I’ve gained understanding of the individual animals.’
Helicopter rides across Africa gave Michael the chance to capture the textures. He was looking for.
Mr Poliza travelled to Lake Bogoria. Where he pictured thousands of lesser flamingos. That appeared to create a pink carpet on the landscape – with a big hole in it.
Flamingos avoid the hot springs that are found primarily on the west side of the lake. The water is too hot for them.
One incredible photo captures flocks of egrets flying above the buffaloes in Okavango Delta, Botswana, taken in November 2002.
In October 2004, he pictured elephants in autumn colors in Okavango Delta, Botswana. On Central Island, Lake Turkana, Kenya, he pictured the famous stretch of water known as Flamingo Lake, in September 2006.
It’s a lake within a lake – one of three on the island, which is an active volcano, with its other lakes named Crocodile and Tilapia. A cattle market in the northeastern Masai Mara has all the unmistakable signs of the Maasai. The Maasai live primarily from cattle meat and milk, and drinking cow’s blood is part. The Moremi Game Reserve abundance of elephants. That it appear purple in contrast to the warm-hued vegetation.
A group that he photographed meandered around a muddy patch. They were created by some of the first rains of the season. They are also known for being fast runners who can reach speeds of up to 45 mph when fleeing predators.
Other locations he has visited to photograph wildlife include the Okavango Delta, Botswana, Skradinski buk waterfall, Croatia, and the northern Skeleton Coast, Namibia, where he pictured a Gemsbok herd. Gemsbok are able to survive in even the harshest conditions thanks to an intricate network of blood vessels in the nose which cool down the blood supplied to the brain.
By: Daily Mail