Hunting Area

Our primary hunting area is situated in the malaria free Eastern Cape, a two hour drive from Port Elizabeth where we have huge concessions and where 34 species of plainsgame may be hunted. We also hunt in Kwazulu/Natal for red duiker, suni, nyala and common reedbuck. Southern Greater Kudu and various other plainsgame are hunted in areas north of Johannesburg. The terrain and habitat are diverse ranging from valley bushveld, savannah to mountains. Malaria precautions should be taken when hunting in the other areas. Bird hunting is also available in these areas.

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Hunts, in Namibia, Botswana, Zimbabwe, Zambia and Mozambique can be arranged.

Available animals that can be hunted

Aardwolf, Baboon, Bat-eared fox, Black Backed Jackal, Black Lechwe, Blesbuck, Blue Wildebeest, Blue Duiker, Bontebok, Buffalo, Burchells Zebra, Bushpig, Cape Bushbuck, Cape Eland, Cape Kudu, Cape Grysbok, Cape Fox, Caracal, Chobe Bushbuck, Civet, Common Reedbuck, Common Waterbuck, Crocodile, Defassa Waterbuck, Elephant, Fallow Deer, Gemsbuck, Giraffe, Grey Duiker, Hippo, Hyena, Honeybadger, Impala, Kafue Lechwe, Klipspringer, Leopard, Lion, Lichtenstein Hartebeest, Livingstone Eland, Livingstone's Suni, Mountain Reedbuck, Nyala, Oribi, Puku, Red Hartebeest, Red Lechwe, Red Duiker, Rhino, Roan, Sable, Serval, Sharpe's Grysbok, Sitatunga, Steenbok, Southern Greater Kudu, Tsessebe, Warthog, White Springbuck, White Blesbuck, Wild Cat, Zebra

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The Impala is a very graceful antelope and is found from the Congo Republic, in the north, to the Orange river in South Africa. The female has the same colouring as the male but has no horns. Both are browsers and grazers. Impala feed on short grasses, leaves and fruits. Impala are capable of leaping 10 feet into the air and jumping 30 feet in length. One male will have a harem of 10-100 ewes. Bachelor herds keep near the breeding herds and continuously harass the herd ram, trying to take over the herd. Leopard, Caracal and Jackal are Impala's principal predators.
Caracals are at home in a number of habitats. They are found in woodlands, savannahs, and in scrub forests, but avoid sandy deserts. In Southern Africa, this specie is more commonly found in upland areas. Caracals typically use abandoned porcupine burrows and rock crevices for maternal dens but can be found with their young in dense vegetation. From head to tail, the caracal measures 830-1225mm, with the tail accounting for 230-310 mm of this length. Their mass reches 13 to 19 kg's. Most notably, the caracal's ears, which are long and slender, are topped by long tufts of black fur. Although mainly terrestrial, they are excellent jumpers and climbers.