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Tajikistan Issues Limited Marhkor Hunting Permits to Conservancies
Lion Listed as Threatened, Plus Safari Operators Indicted
European Union Threatens New Trophy Import Restrictions
Act Quickly to Get This Trophy NM Elk Tag
Stay-Away Warning For Romanian Hunt Operator
WY Wolf Closed, Plus Details On Bighorn Hunt Op
Safari Nordik Under Review by Quebec Office Of Consumer Protection
HURRY! Two VERY LAST-MINUTE Landowner Tags For Monster Oregon Mulies
Last-Minute Bighorn Opportunities Available
Hunting in Zambia Was Never Banned – What Zambia’s Latest Announcement Really Means
BC Outfitter On Trial For Wildlife Violation
Minnesota DNR announces 2014 Wolf Season, Drawing
What is Being Done to Change USFWS Decision on Zimbabwe Elephant Import Suspension
PH Gored by Buffalo in Mozambique
Decisions Imminent on Elephant Import Suspensions
Netherlands Customs Fails to Deliver Firearm Transit Permits On Time
South Africa Delays New Document Requirements Affecting Family Safaris
Urgent News for Hunters Headed to Zimbabwe’s Save Valley
Texas “Drawn Hunts” Goes Online Only, Expands Opportunities
Utah, Wyoming Leftover and General Tags
Two 2014 New Hampshire Moose Auction Permits Up for Grabs,
Oregon Leftover Roosevelt Elk Tags and OTC Tags
USFWS Issues Import Permits for Sulaiman Markhor
Botswana Trophy Shipment Delays Should Be Resolved
SCI Suspends Booking Agency Launch
SCI Creates Hunting & Travel Booking Agency
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Flack Hunts Ethiopia: Omo Valley Venture; Balé Mountain Miracle

The hunt takes the viewer on two hunts to the Omo Valley, in the southwest, for lesser kudu, tiang, Guenther’s dik-dik, Newmann’s hartebeest; and the Munessa forest and the Balé Mountains southeast of Addis Ababa, for mountain nyala (two) and Menelik’s bushbuck.

This short film is Peter Flack’s attempt to capture the essence of his safari f.......

Flack Hunts Namibia: Namibia Revisited

The hunt takes the viewer to the Kalahari Gemsbok Park and Etosha Pan in the southwest for gemsbok; Omitara, in the north for springbok; and the Waterberg, in the northeast for black-faced impala and Damarland dik-dik.

This short film is Peter Flack’s attempt to capture the essence of his safari for his family. As such, it is much more than.......

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In The December Issue of The Hunting Report Newsletter
New Caledonia: New Opportunities for Rusa Deer, From a New "Value Hunt" to Premium Trophy Hunts
Long famous for its huge free-range Javan rusa deer, New Caledonia has recently been getting increased competition from hunting opportunities in Australia and New Zealand. In fact, some hunters we've talked to are saying that Australia now has bigger trophies....
In the Publisher's Sights: We Are Flattered, We Really Are...But...
First things first: this is the December issue and I want to take a moment to wish each and every one of our readers the happiest of holidays. As hunters, we are perhaps more connected to the changing seasons than most people and, whether your season is transitioning from autumn to winter, or spring to summer, this is an important time of year. We hope you really enjoy it!...
North and South Dakota: Hunting Standing Rock Lakota Sioux Reservation for Mule Deer, Whitetail and Pronghorn
Last month, we told readers about a "sleeper" hunting opportunity on the vast Navajo Nation in the southwest. This month, Editor-at-Large Mike Bodenchuk takes you to a sleeper spot in North and South Dakota, where the Lakota Sioux lands harbor deer, pronghorn and more. Enjoy!...
Africa: Calling Hunters to Action over USFWS Proposal to Require Import Permits for African Lion
Dominating hunting news on Africa this past month is the October 27, 2014 announcement that US Fish & Wildlife Service (USFWS) has proposed listing the African lion as threatened instead of endangered under the US Endangered Species Act (ESA). We told Email Extra subscribers about this in an email bulletin the day of the announcement, explaining how the announcement is not exactly cause for celebration. While the good news is that USFWS refused to list the lion as endangered, it is proposing a special import permit requirement for all African lions imported to the US....
Africa: Groenewalds Indicted in US Federal Court Over Illegal Rhino Hunts, Trafficking
Former safari operator Dawie Groenewald and his brother Janneman have been indicted by a US federal court on 18 counts of wildlife crimes, fraud and money laundering stemming from illegal rhino hunts conducted for American hunters between 2005 and 2010. This happened in late October, right after our November issue went to press, and we informed Email Extra Subscribers of the indictment in a Bulletin dated October 27.
Zimbabwe: More Excellent Feedback on Safaris in Bubye Valley Conservancy
This past October I shared a report on a safari in Zimbabwe's Bubye Valley Conservancy from subscriber Alan Wilson, who hunted with Pete Fick Safaris. Wilson was very happy with killing a 41-inch buffalo on the first day of his hunt, had glowing things to say about the conservancy....
Ethiopia: New Record Book Mountain Nyala, Plus a Clarification on Permits and Success Rates
Lastly, I've been asked to clarify something in our September issue story on mountain nyala hunting inEthiopia. You'll recall we ran a report from subscribers Craig McDonnold and J.C. Hurt....
US West: Hunt Planning Primer: All About Western Permits
According to Editor-at-Large Mike Bodenchuk, trophy hunting in the US West has never been better. . . If you can get the permit you need. Bodenchuk tells you what you need to know before filling out your permit applications for the coming season.
Briefly Noted: EHD Outbreaks in Oregon’s Columbia Whitetail
Columbia whitetail deer are something of a collector species, with limited availability to hunters. Columbia whitetails were once universally listed as a threatened species....
Briefly Noted: Hunts Are Available Around SCI Las Vegas Show
The SCI show is in Las Vegas, NV February 4-7, 2015 and hunters attending the show may be interested in hunts before, during or after the show. We did a story in our December 2013 issue (read it here) on hunts during show season, but felt that a reminder for this year was in order....
Briefly Noted: A Value Mule Deer Hunt in Utah
Looking for a mule deer opportunity that won't break the bank? Correspondent Mel Toponce says Utahoperator Jeff Sessions has just the thing....
Ripcord Tip Sheet: What You Need To Know BEFORE Your High Altitude Hunt
Editor's Note: As any dedicated hunter of mountain game can tell you, some of the best hunting adventures in the world take you up. Sometimes way up. The magic number for most people is 8,000 feet (2,400 m). Above that, problems can plague the unprepared....
Brief: European Union Tightens Trophy Imports
Editor's Note: Email Extra subscribers were informed on October 23 that the EU Commission had just days earlier published proposed changes to the way it will apply CITES regulations. US hunters are, sadly, all too familiar with how capriciously and arbitrarily rules like this can be applied and the detrimental impact they can have on wildlife conservation....
Briefly Noted: The Iridium Go - Sat Phone Security with The Convenience of Your Own Smartphone
As hunters, we savor getting away from civilization. But we don't want to be completely disconnected either. A satellite (sat.) phone comes in handy in remote places to check in with family or business. It's even more important in an emergency....
A Clarification about Our New Research Service and the Role of Booking Agents, Plus an Apology
In my Publisher's Note on page two of the November issue, I announced a new research service for subscribers of The Hunting Report. In trying to explain how we are not creating a booking agency, but, instead, a research service that will conduct the basic legwork for hunters looking for a particular hunt, I specifically said "How is this different from a booking agent?...
Featured Hunt Report: Arizona Outfitter Delivers Color-Phase Bear For 87-Year-Old Archery Hunter
Editor's Note: Not all of us are as young and fit as we used to be, but that doesn't mean we have to give up the hunting we love. Here, occasional correspondent Debra Sieloff expands on her report (9747) on an archery hunt for color-phase bears on the White Mountain Apache Reservation ( in Arizona. She and her father hunted with Nichols Guiding Service (; 602-919-0962) this past May.
Concierge Corner: What Hunters Should Know About Landmines in Croatia
Editor's Note: This month we start a new feature, Concierge Corner, where we share information we've discovered while doing research for Trophy Club Concierge subscribers. Even though the original inquiry was not from a Trophy Club subscriber, we thought it perfectly showcases the benefits of the new service....
Outfitter Critique: Two Reports on Sweden, Including a Moose Hunt
We have two new reports this month on hunts in Sweden. The first is a richly detailed report (9834) from subscriber Jeff Spitler, who hunted moose with independent guide Joachim Andersson (; +011-4670-267-7227; for four days in September. Andersson calls his operation Vaerie Fjällprodukter. Here's what Spitler, who currently lives and works in Sweden, had to say about this trip...
Outfitter Critique: Anticosti Whitetail Hunting Revisited
It's been awhile since we received a report about the deer hunting on Anticosti Island off the coast of Quebec. Subscriber Dominic Dugré hunted at Pourvoirie Lac Genevieve d'Anticosti (;; 418-535-0294) in October, taking two bucks....
Outfitter Critique: Good, Straightforward Ranch Hunt in Pennsylvania
Looking for a quick-and-easy hunt in the northeastern US? In Report 9704, subscriber John Sholes recommends a boar and mouflon sheep hunt he and his son took this past May at Double Boar Ranch (; 814-661-6975) in Clarion County, Pennsylvania....
Controversy: Dissatisfaction over Unsuccessful Kodiak Island Bear Hunt
In report 9886 subscriber Eugenio Gonzalez is very unhappy with a 10-day Kodiak Island brown bear hunt he took in late April 2013 with Larsen Bay Lodge. The crux of Gonzalez' complaint is that, in 10 days of hard hunting, he and three other friends hunting together saw only three bears total on the hunt. Only one of the four actually took a bear. "There were no bears in the area, or they were still hibernating."...
Controversy: Stay Away Warning on Outfitter George Dina in Romania
One of the things we look for in our database is patterns of performance - good or bad - from outfitters. Based on what we are seeing, we are issuing yet another STAY AWAY! warning against George Dina, an operator in Romania who has sold hunts under several different company names, including Best European Hunts and Best Romanian Hunts.  He has also worked for other reputable operators in the past but is no longer associated with any of them.
More Reports
(Editor Note: Over the past month we have received reports on hunts in the following parts of the world. All of these reports have been added to our files and are available to you as an E-Mail Extra subscriber. Just click on the ID number for the report you would like to see and you can view the full text in our database. Enjoy!)
Important Deadlines
Here are the important permitting developments to watch for this month in the US. Beginning in December, the 2015 fall trophy hunt drawing process starts anew with different deadlines in each of the states.  Compiled by Mike Bodenchuk, Editor-at-Large
Conservation Force: Revealed: USFWS “Information” that “Poaching Levels are Increasing” in Zimbabwe are Merely News Articles and Anecdotal Reports
By Regina Lennox, Staff Attorney

We are concerned that USFWS is sustaining the Zimbabwe trophy import ban on the worst available information: news articles and unsubstantiated reports from a "conservation task force" in Zimbabwe that is known to rely on false information.

In early August, we received a letter sent to a partner organization, dated August 5, and signed by the Principal Deputy Assistant Secretary for Fish and Wildlife and Parks. The letter responds to concerns about the elephant trophy import suspensions and states in part (with added emphasis):

For Zimbabwe, the picture is less clear, but we have information that indicates the situation there may be deteriorating and that elephant numbers are being reduced by widespread poaching. Although, as you stated in your letter, representatives of the Government of Zimbabwe have asserted that elephant populations there are increasing, there is information to the contrary, and while they have provided a considerable amount of documentation about their elephant and conservation programs, there is no data to refute the information that the Service has from other sources to indicate that poaching levels are increasing....
Conservation Force: Conservation Force & Partners Refute Negative USFWS Enhancement Finding on Zimbabwe Elephant Trophy Imports
By Regina Lennox, Staff Attorney

On October 16, 2014, Conservation Force submitted a 34-page comment to the USFWS, critiquing the USFWS's July negative enhancement finding for the import of tourist-hunted elephant trophies from Zimbabwe. We did this with full support from our partner organizations, including Shikar Safari Club, Dallas Safari Club, Houston Safari Club, and others. In our comment, we demonstrate that the enhancement finding is not based on the best available information regarding elephant conservation, but rather on anecdotal and/or generalized information. The finding also re-hashes the April suspension and even its 1997 ancestor (the most recent finding for Zimbabwe before this year). Moreover, the enhancement finding did not consider the vast majority of documents submitted by Conservation Force, the Zimbabwe Parks and Wildlife Management Authority, the Safari Outfitters Association of Zimbabwe, and the CAMPFIRE Association.

One of Conservation Force's main points was that "enhancement" has been shown, which means that the benefits that tourist hunting provides to Zimbabwe's elephant conservation strategy have been clearly documented and explained. This documentation and explanation was given to the USFWS in our earlier June 6 comment, submitted in response to the interim enhancement finding published by USFWS in April. Besides benefits to elephant conservation strategy, the comment also detailed the significant revenue generated by tourist hunting (which is then shared with local communities impacted by elephant), as well as the substantial anti-poaching contributions of hunting operators, which have kept poaching in check.

The comment also breaks down the USFWS enhancement finding by its subheadings and details its weaknesses, including re-used language, misreported information, and instances where significant, up-to-date data was not reviewed or considered. The comment concludes that the enhancement finding does not satisfy the USFWS's obligations under the Endangered Species Act or the Administrative Procedures Act.

Although the finding has many faults, a few of the most egregious are highlighted below.

· The finding fails to recognize devolution of wildlife management authority in Zimbabwe, even though this is fundamental to ZimParks' conservation planning and was explained in ZimParks' response to a questionnaire sent by USFWS. 

· The finding does not review or consider documents or assurances that Zimbabwe is holding a workshop to review and update its elephant management plan, which addresses many of the concerns noted in the finding. Instead of considering best available data, the finding relied too heavily on the AfESG Elephant Database. The database is a valuable source, but incomplete. It is not up-to-date and does not incorporate all surveys and censuses provided to USFWS. The Administrative Procedures Act requires USFWS to review and consider all information and surveys submitted, but USFWS seems to have just ignored them.

· Conservation Force submitted data demonstrating the negligible effect of tourist hunting on elephant populations. The enhancement finding does not consider or refute this data, but instead relies on "anecdote" to conclude that an offtake of far fewer than 500 elephant a year, in a population of over 90,000, is unsustainable.  Conservation Force demonstrated that Zimbabwe's elephant population is likely around 90,000 by compiling the surveys conducted in the past 10 years that were in USFWS's possession, but were ignored.

· Using the example of just one operator, Conservation Force explained significant financial and in-kind benefits to local CAMPFIRE communities, as well as contributions anti-poaching efforts generated by trophy hunting. We also showed the considerable impact a continuing trophy import ban will have on decreasing the benefits to communities and anti-poaching. This information was disregarded by the USFWS.

Conservation Force submitted additional information in support of its comment, including four reports written by expert Rowan Martin, which demonstrate that trophy hunting has the potential to generate substantial income, enough to cover the conservation and protection budget of Zimbabwe's entire elephant range. These reports also illustrate how a continuing ban on trophy imports jeopardizes the enhancement generated by tourist hunting and the revenue that currently supports conservation and anti-poaching programs. We hope that this time, USFWS will consider this data, as well as the corrections made throughout the comment, and lift the ban before the negative effects predicted in Martin's reports occur.

Conservation Force also submitted information showing that we are sponsoring a national elephant planning workshop in Zimbabwe in December and a preparatory CAMPFIRE workshop in November, largely funded by Shikar and DSC, respectively. Those workshops and the Great Elephant Census may make all the difference.
Conservation Force: USFWS Rejects Request for Reconsideration of Tanzania Permit Denials
By Regina Lennox, Staff Attorney

In a letter dated October 8, 2014, USFWS purportedly reconsidered, and again denied import permits for elephant trophies from Tanzania. The letter and enclosed non-detriment finding are short and address only a few of the points Conservation Force made in three submissions to USFWS. The denial letter and non-detriment finding essentially conclude that the 2013 Selous survey is of paramount importance because it reflects a significant decline in Tanzania's elephant population. They then focus on a few small points to deflect attention from what cannot be refuted - that enhancement was shown, and that tourist hunting offtake is not detrimental to the survival of the elephant.

The denial letter does not discuss or refute our point that, even assuming Tanzania's elephant population had declined, a limited and regulated offtake of 100 elephant is sustainable, especially given the benefits underwritten by tourist hunting. Conservation Force quantified these benefits with examples of anti-poaching and community and block development spending from a small sample of operators. FWS acknowledges that this spending benefits the elephant. But the letter expresses "concern[ ] over the Tanzania Government's ability to effectively manage and protect its elephant population based on the information available."

This "concern" is unfounded. As Minister of Natural Resources and Tourism Nyalandu has confirmed, poaching is way down in Tanzania, particularly in the Selous. The government has taken steps, with the support of hunting operators and international donors, to put boots on the ground and streamline conservation efforts. The result: zero poaching cases were recorded in the Selous in the last three months. Bernard Lugongo, Selous Anti-Poaching Drive Pays Off, The Citizen (Oct. 4, 2014).

The denial letter exposes USFWS's ignorance of Tanzania's progress. USFWS does not seem to realize - or is unwilling to acknowledge - that Tanzania's new parastatal, the Tanzania Wildlife Authority (TWA), is up and running, and making great strides against poaching. USFWS may be trying to shift the focus (although it knows better), perhaps because it cannot refute our evidence showing that tourist hunting offtake enhances the survival of elephant.

Unlike the letter, the non-detriment finding at least acknowledges "a number of improvements related to the status and management of elephants in Tanzania have been initiated in 2014." It acknowledges the receipt of data indicating that poaching has declined in Tanzania. But the finding clings to 2013 PIKE data, which is admittedly above 0.5 and higher than in 2012. The finding states, "These analyses suggest that poaching is not declining … in key areas of Tanzania." But that is an unbalanced conclusion from a scientific authority. While it is arguably true that the proportion of illegally killed carcasses increased in 2013 (although this is debatable because PIKE does not consider carcass age), the absolutenumber of elephant carcasses significantly declined. It fell by 25% in the Selous and by almost 50% in the Ruaha Rungwa. The real numbers reveal that poaching is declining in Tanzania.

The non-detriment finding also acknowledges that Conservation Force provided a large amount of supporting data with our submissions. It concedes that an April 2013 elephant survey reflects considerable population growth and a 50% reduction in carcasses. It concedes that actions have been taken by Tanzania's government to combat poaching, such as establishing the TWA, holding an elephant summit to bolster international support, increasing law enforcement capacity, and reinstituting retention funding in the Selous (which means the money generated by hunting stays put and is ploughed back into anti-poaching and conservation programs). The finding also lists "positive advances" in "key areas of elephant management in Tanzania," including promoting wildlife management areas and elephant corridors, enhancing trans-boundary coordination, reducing human-elephant conflicts, and cutting Tanzania's CITES quota in half. The finding concedes all of this, and does not refute it.

The only documents that the non-detriment finding takes issue with are Rowan Martin's 2014 reports demonstrating that regulated tourist hunting does not impact elephant population growth. The finding dismisses these reports as "modeling exercises" based on a "large number of assumptions," with "uncertain" practical utility. It would prefer "an updated analysis of trophy quality" for "elucidating the sustainability of trophy hunting." A trophy quality analysis is not likely to show much because Tanzania's strict size and weight restrictions keep trophy quality high. The non-detriment finding's suggestion here that more data is needed is perhaps an attempt to undercut all it conceded elsewhere. USFWS appears to be in a holding pattern, and unwilling to make a real reconsideration of its initial findings until the results of Tanzania's October surveys are released.

Conservation Force will appeal to the Director of USFWS by November 21 and will request an oral argument to contest the permit denials. We will argue, among other things, that the Tanzania decision is ill-advised because it is based on a single factor - the supposed 2013 Selous decline. That decline is old news, and the most recent surveys from Tanzania confirm that the elephant population in the Selous is growing. Minister Nyalandu has also reported a 40% decline in poaching. And there may soon be updated survey results from the Selous to further establish that the elephant population decline there is nowhere near what was previously reported.

The non-detriment finding concludes by stating that, "Until we see tangible indicators that elephant poaching has been significantly reduced in Tanzania, these actions [all the positive steps taken in and by Tanzania] alone are insufficient to reverse our finding for this harvest season." Conservation Force has provided these "tangible indicators," and will continue to do so. Tanzania's government has made unprecedented anti-poaching and international collaboration efforts, which we have and will continue to document and demonstrate to USFWS.
Conservation Force: ESA 12-Month Finding and Proposal to List all Lion as Threatened
By John J. Jackson, III

On October 29, the USFWS announced its 12-month finding on the status of all African Lion and issued a proposal to list all lion as threatened under the Endangered Species Act and to require import permits on all lion trophies. See the Federal Register Notice on Conservation Force's website at The real rub is that USFWS proposes a special regulation overriding the exemption in the ESA that was intended to normally eliminate permitting of threatened listed species that are protected by Appendix II of CITES. Now, import permits are proposed that will only be issued upon proof that the take is sustainable and furthermore, that it enhances the survival of the species. This requirement for a permit, although noble in concept, is worrying....

Will Your Firearm Go Hunting With You this Season? Or Will the Airlines Eat It?
Barbara Crown, Traveling with your hunting firearm gets more difficult every year, thanks to ever-changing airline policies and government agency regulations. Right now, thousands of hunters are either finalizing travel plans for this fall or are about to get on a plane for the African safari season this summer. The question is: will their guns get to their final destination with them? Or will the airlines refuse to check them through?
Read Post »
See Barbara's weekly video interview on
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Hunting Down Under
Greg Morton, A good picture is worth a 1,000 words so here is the equivalent of 3,000 words from Northern Territory, Australia. Profile article to follow.
Read Post »

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11/26: European Union Proposes Stringent Import Permits for All CITES Species:
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Featured Trophy
New World Record
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Hunting the Spiral Horns - Kudu, the Top African Antelope

Hardcover with dust jacket
292 pages, 400 color photographs
Published by Rowland Ward Publications, 2012

Hunting the Spiral Horns - Kudu, the Top African Antelope, edited by Peter Flack, is the first in a five-book series covering all the spiral horns and is designed to be the definitive book on hunting the six species and su.......

Hunting Icons of Africa

Hardcover with dust jacket
436 pages outstanding color photographs, 320 pages
Published By Rowland Ward, 2009

Hunting Icons of Africa represents the culmination of Peter Flack's five decades of hunting dedicated to the African continent. Having experienced literally hundreds of safaris in 15 African countries, he is un.......

Hunting the Spiral Horns – Eland, Everyman’s Elephant

Hardcover with a dust jacket
336 pages, 350 color photographs and 40 black and white
Published by Rowland Ward Publications, 2013

This is the second in a series of books about the spiral-horned antelopes of Africa. Peter Flack, with the help of many other authors, gives us a rich mosaic of the world's largest antelope, the eland. Hundr.......

Hunting The Spiral Horns: Bushbuck – The Little Big Buck (Limited Edition)

Limited edition, signed, quarter bound in navy leather with matching slip case
400 pages, 450 color and 33 black and white photographs
Published by: Peter Flack Productions, 2014

Hunting the Spiral Horns: Bushbuck - The Little Big Buck, edited by Peter Flack, is the third in a five-book series covering all 30 spiral horn s.......

Hunting The Spiral Horns: Bushbuck – The Little Big Buck (Standard Edition)

Hardcover with a dust jacket
400 pages, 450 color and 33 black and white photographs
Published by: Peter Flack Productions, 2014

Hunting the Spiral Horns: Bushbuck - The Little Big Buck, edited by Peter Flack, is the third in a five-book series covering all 30 spiral horn species and subspecies (recognized by both Rowland Ward.......

Flack Hunts Tanzania: Tanzanian Travels; Machani Safari

The hunt takes the viewer to the Rungwa River in the southeast for lion and sable; Masailand for fringe-eared oryx, Grant’s gazelle, gerenuk and Kirk’s dik-dik; along the Moyowasi and Malagarasi Rivers in the northwest for sitatunga and bushbuck; and a brief glimpse of the Selous for Lichtenstein’s hartebeest and Nyasa wildebeest.

This shor.......

Flack Hunts Cameroon: Into the Heart of Darkness

The hunt takes the viewer to Lognia camp in southeast Cameroon for western bongo, bay duiker, giant forest hog, red river hog, dwarf forest buffalo and rain forest elephant.

This short film is Peter Flack’s attempt to capture the essence of his safari for his family. As such, it is much more than a collection of one-shot animal kills. This .......

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