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Africa Gallery

Choose from 196 pictures in our Africa collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. All professionally made for Quick Shipping.


To match feature YEMEN-SOCOTRA Featured Africa Print

To match feature YEMEN-SOCOTRA

An Egyptian Vulture flies on Socotra island March 27, 2008. The population of the Egyptian Vultures is over 1,000 in Socotra, making it the most concentrated population of the endangered bird in the world. Socotra islands are located in the Arabian Sea, 380 km (238 miles) south of mainland Yemen and 80 km west of the Horn of Africa. Socotra, which harbour many unique species of birds and plants, may gain UNESCO recognition in July as a world natural heritage site. Picture taken on March 27, 2008. To match feature YEMEN-SOCOTRA REUTERS/Khaled Abdullah/Files (YEMEN) - GM1E44O0MOB01

An elephant grazes among wildebeests and zebras during a census at the Amboseli National Featured Africa Print

An elephant grazes among wildebeests and zebras during a census at the Amboseli National

An elephant grazes among wildebeests and zebras during a census at the Amboseli National Park, 290 km (188 miles) southeast of Kenya's capital Nairobi, October 9, 2013. Kenyan and Tanzanian governments are conducting a joint aerial count of elephants and other large mammals in the shared ecosystem of the Amboseli- West Kilimanjaro and Natron- Magadi landscape. The census will cover a 25,623 square kilometers area including 9,214 square kilometers of the Amboseli area, 6348 square kilometers of the Namanga-Magadi areas in south-western Kenya and 3,013 square kilometers of the West Kilimanjaro and 7,047 square kilometersof the Natron areas in North Tanzania. Picture taken October 9, 2013. REUTERS/Thomas Mukoya (KENYA - Tags: ENVIRONMENT ANIMALS) - GM1E9AB0P9X01

To match feature story ENVIRONMENT-CITES-LIONS Featured Africa Print

To match feature story ENVIRONMENT-CITES-LIONS

A lion is seen passing in front of a zebra in Kenya's national park Masai Mara in this March 2004 file photo. Even the King of the Jungle needs a hand staying alive on his own turf. That is what the government of Kenya thinks as far as the majestic African lion, a symbol of the continent and one of its most feared predators, is concerned. The Kenya Wildlife Service is pushing the Convention on International Trade in Endangered Species (CITES), to give the African lion, panthera leo, its most protected status. Current conservative estimates place the African lion population at 23,000, Kenya wrote in its proposal. Picture taken on March 2004. FEATURE-MATCHER REUTERS/Radu Sigheti NO RIGHTS CLEARANCES OR PERMISSIONS ARE REQUIRED FOR THIS IMAGE RSS/THI - RP5DRHYCORAA