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Золотой час в африканской саванне (14)

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An elephant captured in the early morning light. NAIROBI, KENYA: PHOTOGRAPHER spends seventeen hours at a time capturing the inhabitants of the savanna plains during Africa's stunning GOLDEN HOUR. In one spectacular image, a lioness and her cub can be seen wandering in the dusky evening light. In another, the silhouette of a male lion is defined by the setting sun. A further image shows the sun?s heavenly orange rays beaming down onto a lone tree. Photographer, Clement Kiragu (39) from Nairobi, Kenya, has an infinity for capturing the magic of Africa?s golden hour ? the hours preceding sunset (5-to-6pm) and following sunrise (6-to-7am). Over several years, Clement made numerous trips to Amboseli National Park and Maasai Mara National Park ? setting out at 5am to fully utilise the fleeting golden light. Lions in particular are primarily nocturnal or crepuscular ? and so they become active at sunrise and sunset. They can spend up to 20-hours a day resting to avoid the heat of the day. Africa receives more than 30 million tourists a year and the continent is the world?s number one destination for safaris. With the number of visitors increasing, Clement hopes that his images will highlight the importance of wildlife conservation. Mediadrumimages / Clement Kiragu
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A lion captured in the morning sun. NAIROBI, KENYA: PHOTOGRAPHER spends seventeen hours at a time capturing the inhabitants of the savanna plains during Africa's stunning GOLDEN HOUR. In one spectacular image, a lioness and her cub can be seen wandering in the dusky evening light. In another, the silhouette of a male lion is defined by the setting sun. A further image shows the sun?s heavenly orange rays beaming down onto a lone tree. Photographer, Clement Kiragu (39) from Nairobi, Kenya, has an infinity for capturing the magic of Africa?s golden hour ? the hours preceding sunset (5-to-6pm) and following sunrise (6-to-7am). Over several years, Clement made numerous trips to Amboseli National Park and Maasai Mara National Park ? setting out at 5am to fully utilise the fleeting golden light. Lions in particular are primarily nocturnal or crepuscular ? and so they become active at sunrise and sunset. They can spend up to 20-hours a day resting to avoid the heat of the day. Africa receives more than 30 million tourists a year and the continent is the world?s number one destination for safaris. With the number of visitors increasing, Clement hopes that his images will highlight the importance of wildlife conservation. Mediadrumimages / Clement Kiragu
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Heavenly golden rays shine down over Africa. NAIROBI, KENYA: PHOTOGRAPHER spends seventeen hours at a time capturing the inhabitants of the savanna plains during Africa's stunning GOLDEN HOUR. In one spectacular image, a lioness and her cub can be seen wandering in the dusky evening light. In another, the silhouette of a male lion is defined by the setting sun. A further image shows the sun?s heavenly orange rays beaming down onto a lone tree. Photographer, Clement Kiragu (39) from Nairobi, Kenya, has an infinity for capturing the magic of Africa?s golden hour ? the hours preceding sunset (5-to-6pm) and following sunrise (6-to-7am). Over several years, Clement made numerous trips to Amboseli National Park and Maasai Mara National Park ? setting out at 5am to fully utilise the fleeting golden light. Lions in particular are primarily nocturnal or crepuscular ? and so they become active at sunrise and sunset. They can spend up to 20-hours a day resting to avoid the heat of the day. Africa receives more than 30 million tourists a year and the continent is the world?s number one destination for safaris. With the number of visitors increasing, Clement hopes that his images will highlight the importance of wildlife conservation. Mediadrumimages / Clement Kiragu
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The sunrise causes a haze over the African savanna. NAIROBI, KENYA: PHOTOGRAPHER spends seventeen hours at a time capturing the inhabitants of the savanna plains during Africa's stunning GOLDEN HOUR. In one spectacular image, a lioness and her cub can be seen wandering in the dusky evening light. In another, the silhouette of a male lion is defined by the setting sun. A further image shows the sun?s heavenly orange rays beaming down onto a lone tree. Photographer, Clement Kiragu (39) from Nairobi, Kenya, has an infinity for capturing the magic of Africa?s golden hour ? the hours preceding sunset (5-to-6pm) and following sunrise (6-to-7am). Over several years, Clement made numerous trips to Amboseli National Park and Maasai Mara National Park ? setting out at 5am to fully utilise the fleeting golden light. Lions in particular are primarily nocturnal or crepuscular ? and so they become active at sunrise and sunset. They can spend up to 20-hours a day resting to avoid the heat of the day. Africa receives more than 30 million tourists a year and the continent is the world?s number one destination for safaris. With the number of visitors increasing, Clement hopes that his images will highlight the importance of wildlife conservation. Mediadrumimages / Clement Kiragu
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Vultures watch the setting sun. NAIROBI, KENYA: PHOTOGRAPHER spends seventeen hours at a time capturing the inhabitants of the savanna plains during Africa's stunning GOLDEN HOUR. In one spectacular image, a lioness and her cub can be seen wandering in the dusky evening light. In another, the silhouette of a male lion is defined by the setting sun. A further image shows the sun?s heavenly orange rays beaming down onto a lone tree. Photographer, Clement Kiragu (39) from Nairobi, Kenya, has an infinity for capturing the magic of Africa?s golden hour ? the hours preceding sunset (5-to-6pm) and following sunrise (6-to-7am). Over several years, Clement made numerous trips to Amboseli National Park and Maasai Mara National Park ? setting out at 5am to fully utilise the fleeting golden light. Lions in particular are primarily nocturnal or crepuscular ? and so they become active at sunrise and sunset. They can spend up to 20-hours a day resting to avoid the heat of the day. Africa receives more than 30 million tourists a year and the continent is the world?s number one destination for safaris. With the number of visitors increasing, Clement hopes that his images will highlight the importance of wildlife conservation. Mediadrumimages / Clement Kiragu
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A lioness and her cub. NAIROBI, KENYA: PHOTOGRAPHER spends seventeen hours at a time capturing the inhabitants of the savanna plains during Africa's stunning GOLDEN HOUR. In one spectacular image, a lioness and her cub can be seen wandering in the dusky evening light. In another, the silhouette of a male lion is defined by the setting sun. A further image shows the sun?s heavenly orange rays beaming down onto a lone tree. Photographer, Clement Kiragu (39) from Nairobi, Kenya, has an infinity for capturing the magic of Africa?s golden hour ? the hours preceding sunset (5-to-6pm) and following sunrise (6-to-7am). Over several years, Clement made numerous trips to Amboseli National Park and Maasai Mara National Park ? setting out at 5am to fully utilise the fleeting golden light. Lions in particular are primarily nocturnal or crepuscular ? and so they become active at sunrise and sunset. They can spend up to 20-hours a day resting to avoid the heat of the day. Africa receives more than 30 million tourists a year and the continent is the world?s number one destination for safaris. With the number of visitors increasing, Clement hopes that his images will highlight the importance of wildlife conservation. Mediadrumimages / Clement Kiragu
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The lions are active in the early morning light. NAIROBI, KENYA: PHOTOGRAPHER spends seventeen hours at a time capturing the inhabitants of the savanna plains during Africa's stunning GOLDEN HOUR. In one spectacular image, a lioness and her cub can be seen wandering in the dusky evening light. In another, the silhouette of a male lion is defined by the setting sun. A further image shows the sun?s heavenly orange rays beaming down onto a lone tree. Photographer, Clement Kiragu (39) from Nairobi, Kenya, has an infinity for capturing the magic of Africa?s golden hour ? the hours preceding sunset (5-to-6pm) and following sunrise (6-to-7am). Over several years, Clement made numerous trips to Amboseli National Park and Maasai Mara National Park ? setting out at 5am to fully utilise the fleeting golden light. Lions in particular are primarily nocturnal or crepuscular ? and so they become active at sunrise and sunset. They can spend up to 20-hours a day resting to avoid the heat of the day. Africa receives more than 30 million tourists a year and the continent is the world?s number one destination for safaris. With the number of visitors increasing, Clement hopes that his images will highlight the importance of wildlife conservation. Mediadrumimages / Clement Kiragu
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The sun outlines the silhouette of this lioness. NAIROBI, KENYA: PHOTOGRAPHER spends seventeen hours at a time capturing the inhabitants of the savanna plains during Africa's stunning GOLDEN HOUR. In one spectacular image, a lioness and her cub can be seen wandering in the dusky evening light. In another, the silhouette of a male lion is defined by the setting sun. A further image shows the sun?s heavenly orange rays beaming down onto a lone tree. Photographer, Clement Kiragu (39) from Nairobi, Kenya, has an infinity for capturing the magic of Africa?s golden hour ? the hours preceding sunset (5-to-6pm) and following sunrise (6-to-7am). Over several years, Clement made numerous trips to Amboseli National Park and Maasai Mara National Park ? setting out at 5am to fully utilise the fleeting golden light. Lions in particular are primarily nocturnal or crepuscular ? and so they become active at sunrise and sunset. They can spend up to 20-hours a day resting to avoid the heat of the day. Africa receives more than 30 million tourists a year and the continent is the world?s number one destination for safaris. With the number of visitors increasing, Clement hopes that his images will highlight the importance of wildlife conservation. Mediadrumimages / Clement Kiragu
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A lion silhouetted in the hazy light. NAIROBI, KENYA: PHOTOGRAPHER spends seventeen hours at a time capturing the inhabitants of the savanna plains during Africa's stunning GOLDEN HOUR. In one spectacular image, a lioness and her cub can be seen wandering in the dusky evening light. In another, the silhouette of a male lion is defined by the setting sun. A further image shows the sun?s heavenly orange rays beaming down onto a lone tree. Photographer, Clement Kiragu (39) from Nairobi, Kenya, has an infinity for capturing the magic of Africa?s golden hour ? the hours preceding sunset (5-to-6pm) and following sunrise (6-to-7am). Over several years, Clement made numerous trips to Amboseli National Park and Maasai Mara National Park ? setting out at 5am to fully utilise the fleeting golden light. Lions in particular are primarily nocturnal or crepuscular ? and so they become active at sunrise and sunset. They can spend up to 20-hours a day resting to avoid the heat of the day. Africa receives more than 30 million tourists a year and the continent is the world?s number one destination for safaris. With the number of visitors increasing, Clement hopes that his images will highlight the importance of wildlife conservation. Mediadrumimages / Clement Kiragu
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Giraffe's on the African savanna as the sun sets. NAIROBI, KENYA: PHOTOGRAPHER spends seventeen hours at a time capturing the inhabitants of the savanna plains during Africa's stunning GOLDEN HOUR. In one spectacular image, a lioness and her cub can be seen wandering in the dusky evening light. In another, the silhouette of a male lion is defined by the setting sun. A further image shows the sun?s heavenly orange rays beaming down onto a lone tree. Photographer, Clement Kiragu (39) from Nairobi, Kenya, has an infinity for capturing the magic of Africa?s golden hour ? the hours preceding sunset (5-to-6pm) and following sunrise (6-to-7am). Over several years, Clement made numerous trips to Amboseli National Park and Maasai Mara National Park ? setting out at 5am to fully utilise the fleeting golden light. Lions in particular are primarily nocturnal or crepuscular ? and so they become active at sunrise and sunset. They can spend up to 20-hours a day resting to avoid the heat of the day. Africa receives more than 30 million tourists a year and the continent is the world?s number one destination for safaris. With the number of visitors increasing, Clement hopes that his images will highlight the importance of wildlife conservation. Mediadrumimages / Clement Kiragu
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A lion cub in the warm morning light. NAIROBI, KENYA: PHOTOGRAPHER spends seventeen hours at a time capturing the inhabitants of the savanna plains during Africa's stunning GOLDEN HOUR. In one spectacular image, a lioness and her cub can be seen wandering in the dusky evening light. In another, the silhouette of a male lion is defined by the setting sun. A further image shows the sun?s heavenly orange rays beaming down onto a lone tree. Photographer, Clement Kiragu (39) from Nairobi, Kenya, has an infinity for capturing the magic of Africa?s golden hour ? the hours preceding sunset (5-to-6pm) and following sunrise (6-to-7am). Over several years, Clement made numerous trips to Amboseli National Park and Maasai Mara National Park ? setting out at 5am to fully utilise the fleeting golden light. Lions in particular are primarily nocturnal or crepuscular ? and so they become active at sunrise and sunset. They can spend up to 20-hours a day resting to avoid the heat of the day. Africa receives more than 30 million tourists a year and the continent is the world?s number one destination for safaris. With the number of visitors increasing, Clement hopes that his images will highlight the importance of wildlife conservation. Mediadrumimages / Clement Kiragu
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Lionesses and their cubs in Africa's magical golden hour. NAIROBI, KENYA: PHOTOGRAPHER spends seventeen hours at a time capturing the inhabitants of the savanna plains during Africa's stunning GOLDEN HOUR. In one spectacular image, a lioness and her cub can be seen wandering in the dusky evening light. In another, the silhouette of a male lion is defined by the setting sun. A further image shows the sun?s heavenly orange rays beaming down onto a lone tree. Photographer, Clement Kiragu (39) from Nairobi, Kenya, has an infinity for capturing the magic of Africa?s golden hour ? the hours preceding sunset (5-to-6pm) and following sunrise (6-to-7am). Over several years, Clement made numerous trips to Amboseli National Park and Maasai Mara National Park ? setting out at 5am to fully utilise the fleeting golden light. Lions in particular are primarily nocturnal or crepuscular ? and so they become active at sunrise and sunset. They can spend up to 20-hours a day resting to avoid the heat of the day. Africa receives more than 30 million tourists a year and the continent is the world?s number one destination for safaris. With the number of visitors increasing, Clement hopes that his images will highlight the importance of wildlife conservation. Mediadrumimages / Clement Kiragu
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A lone antelope silhouetted by the golden sun and sky. NAIROBI, KENYA: PHOTOGRAPHER spends seventeen hours at a time capturing the inhabitants of the savanna plains during Africa's stunning GOLDEN HOUR. In one spectacular image, a lioness and her cub can be seen wandering in the dusky evening light. In another, the silhouette of a male lion is defined by the setting sun. A further image shows the sun?s heavenly orange rays beaming down onto a lone tree. Photographer, Clement Kiragu (39) from Nairobi, Kenya, has an infinity for capturing the magic of Africa?s golden hour ? the hours preceding sunset (5-to-6pm) and following sunrise (6-to-7am). Over several years, Clement made numerous trips to Amboseli National Park and Maasai Mara National Park ? setting out at 5am to fully utilise the fleeting golden light. Lions in particular are primarily nocturnal or crepuscular ? and so they become active at sunrise and sunset. They can spend up to 20-hours a day resting to avoid the heat of the day. Africa receives more than 30 million tourists a year and the continent is the world?s number one destination for safaris. With the number of visitors increasing, Clement hopes that his images will highlight the importance of wildlife conservation. Mediadrumimages / Clement Kiragu
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The setting sun transforms the landscape. NAIROBI, KENYA: PHOTOGRAPHER spends seventeen hours at a time capturing the inhabitants of the savanna plains during Africa's stunning GOLDEN HOUR. In one spectacular image, a lioness and her cub can be seen wandering in the dusky evening light. In another, the silhouette of a male lion is defined by the setting sun. A further image shows the sun?s heavenly orange rays beaming down onto a lone tree. Photographer, Clement Kiragu (39) from Nairobi, Kenya, has an infinity for capturing the magic of Africa?s golden hour ? the hours preceding sunset (5-to-6pm) and following sunrise (6-to-7am). Over several years, Clement made numerous trips to Amboseli National Park and Maasai Mara National Park ? setting out at 5am to fully utilise the fleeting golden light. Lions in particular are primarily nocturnal or crepuscular ? and so they become active at sunrise and sunset. They can spend up to 20-hours a day resting to avoid the heat of the day. Africa receives more than 30 million tourists a year and the continent is the world?s number one destination for safaris. With the number of visitors increasing, Clement hopes that his images will highlight the importance of wildlife conservation. Mediadrumimages / Clement Kiragu