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Subscriber-Written Trip Report
On Steenbok Hunting in Namibia

Below is one sample of such a Report which is made available to you FREE of Charge.

Report ID: 10187 Weapon Used: Rifle How Hunt Was Conducted? Guided
Date of Hunt: May 19, 2015 to May 28, 2015
Place of Hunt: Namibia -
Hunt Area: Otjiwa Safari Lodge / Namib Sun Hunting Safaris, Otjiwarongo

Outfitter (or safari company): Sean Scott; Namib Sun Hunting Safaris. PO Box 513; Otjiwarongo; Namibia; Tel. 816-697-3281; Fax: 011 (+264 67) 306671; Email:; Web
Personal Guide (if any): William
Booking Agent (if any):
Trip Arrangements
(if self-guided):
License Required:

Major Game Animals Taken: Kudu, Greater - Availability: Abundant - Trophy Size: 52
Oryx - Availability: Abundant - Trophy Size:
Hartebeest, Red - Availability: Abundant - Trophy Size:
Waterbuck - Availability: Abundant - Trophy Size:
Blesbok - Availability: Abundant - Trophy Size:
Impala - Availability: Abundant - Trophy Size:
Wildebeest, Blue - Availability: Abundant - Trophy Size:
Wildebeest, Black - Availability: Abundant - Trophy Size:
Game Sought But Not Taken: Eland - Availability: Abundant, but asked to swap an Eland for a Wildebeest
Steenbok - Availability: Numerous, but wanted to take with a smaller rifle
Game Condition Comments: Game was very abundant and in extremely good condition because of all the water sources on the concession. Trophy quality was excellent

SERVICE RATINGS (excellent, good, fair or poor)
Quality of Outfit: Excellent Guide/PH Ability: Excellent
Condition of Camp: Excellent Condition of Equipment: Excellent
Quality of Food: Excellent Trophy Care: Excellent
Name of Airline: South Africa Airlines / Delta Airlines Airline Service: Excellent
Airline Comments: All flights were smooth and on-time. No problems whatsoever with rifles or luggage. South Africa and Namibia rifle check in was quick and painless.

Hunting Fees: Amount: $0
Trophy Fees: Amount: $15000
Permits/Licenses: Amount: $0
Commercial Airfares: Amount: $4000
Charter Airfares: Amount: $0
Other Costs: souveniers Amount: $300
Total: $0

Problems of Hunt: Our 1st hunt in Africa. It was the most enjoyable and rewarding experience my wife and I have ever had!
Highlights of Hunt: Taking my Kudu after a hard hunt. My wife taking a Zebra (our 1st animal in Africa)
Equipment Recommendations: Take a .30 or a .338 rifle, most of the game is incredibly tough. Also take a smaller caliber for the diminutive animals like Steenbok or dik-dik
Would You Recommend This Hunt to a Friend? yes
Why? The hosts, Piet & Maureen Laubscher were wonderful people, very friendly and Maureen was a fantastic cook - you will gain weight! The concession owners, WP and Julandi Barnard were genuinely concerened that your trip was comfortable and enjoyable. WP and Julandi are very involved in the operations and sincerely wanted our experience to be rewarding. Our PH, William, was very knowledgeable about the flora and fauna, and he went out of his way to help my wife take her game animals.

Hunter Name: David Frances
Contact Information: Tel. 913-626-8094 - 14857 NW 66th Street, Parkville, Missouri USA, 64152 E-mail:
Hunting Experience: Novices - Other than this (our first) trip to Africa, we hunted Stag in Argentina in 2012, and some Elk and Mule Deer hunting out west.
Physical Condition: Good

IMPORTANT NOTES (actions taken if hunter unhappy with hunt)
Notified Outfitter? no Notified Personal Guide? no Notified Booking Agent? no
Seeking any kind of restitution or other settlement from agent, outfitter or guide? no
If Seeking Restitution, What is Sought?

I have been a subscriber of The Hunting Report, as well as your companion newsletter, The Angling Report, for many years now. Each month I anxiously await receipt of the next edition of both publications. I have submitted several reviews in The Angling Report for fishing trips my wife, Kim, and I have taken over the years, and now would like to share our experiences on a recent plains game hunt in Namibia.

Kim and I live in Parkville, Missouri, a northern suburb of Kansas City. We readily admit we are not very experienced hunters. We hunt locally for Whitetail Deer, and I have traveled to Wyoming to take Mule Deer and Elk. Our first international hunting experience was a trip we took in 2012 to Argentina to hunt Red Stag, Blackbuck, Mouflon and Fallow Deer. Our Argentina hunt was the result of a donation hunt close friends of our purchased at an auction and we were invited us along. In fact, prior to the Argentine trip, we never considered hunting Africa. We enjoyed our experiences in Argentina, and as a result, Kim and I decided to begin researching a plains game hunting trip to Africa. Our first decision was to attend the SCI Convention in Las Vegas in 2014, with the intent to meet some of the African game outfitters. We originally planned to hunt South Africa, but after three days at the convention, almost all of the non-exhibitor attendees we met suggested we consider hunting Namibia. We also met and spoke with Diana Rupp, author of the book Ask the Namibian Guides. Ms. Rupp spoke at length with Kim, and was a significant factor in convincing her that we should hunt in Namibia for our first African Safari.

Our local taxidermist, Lance VanDusen (, suggested we contact Namib Sun Hunting Safaris (Otjiwa Mountain Lodge) ( . Namib Sun was not an exhibitor at SCI, but Lance had hunted with them in Namibia in 2012 and was very complimentary of their concession, operations, and especially the quality of their game animals. After a great deal of research, and long discussions with references of the Namibian outfitters we had on our short list, we negotiated a 12 animal package with Namib Sun, paid our deposit, and began the 13 month wait for our hunt to begin.

Looking back the time went by quickly. I read numerous books on hunting Africa, most notably:

" Ask the Namibian Guides by Diana Rupp. " Morning Shadows, Evening Sun by Brad Fitzpatrick " Safari Guide II by Peter Flack and Jacqueline Neufeld " The Perfect Shot by Kevin Doctari Robertson " Safari Guide by Richard Conrad " Safari Dreams by Kenneth Royce

We did not need to acquire a significant amount of new equipment to hunt Africa. I did, however, decide to purchase a new Weatherby rifle chambered in .338 Win Mag. Kim and I both purchased safari clothing in darker tans, greens and browns. We also each purchased lighter mid-height boots by Merrell and proceeded to make sure they were well broken in. Right before we left on the trip, I purchased a Maxpedition Sitka Gearslinger pack to carry in the field.

At the start of the 2015 new year, Kim and I went to the rifle range every Sunday. I hand load, and worked up a round based on the 250 grain Barnes TSX bullet for my .338 Win Mag, as well as a round based on the 180 grain Barnes TSX for my .30-06. Once we were satisfied with the zero on both rifles we would shoot 30-40 rounds each week off of shooting sticks. By the time our trip arrived, as much as I hate to admit it, Kim was outshooting me off the sticks at 100 yards on life-size Africa plains game targets. I also made a commitment to hit the gym consistently 3-4 times per week during my lunch breaks, and managed to drop about 10 pounds before we left.

Our trip officially began on Sunday, 17 May 2015 when we boarded a Delta Airlines flight from Kansas City to Atlanta. We had been dreading the 15-16 hour over-night flight from Atlanta to Johannesburg, but after watching a couple of movies, reading and popping an Ambien, before we knew it the flight was over and we were landing in Johannesburg. We arranged our airfare through Gracy Travel (, and took advantage of their concierge service. Gracy also handled our South Africa rifle permits. We sailed through customs and immigration, and although our luggage was checked all the way through to Windhoek, we did retrieve our rifles and the check-in process in South Africa was seamless. We spent the night in Johannesburg, staying at the City Lodge Hotel, and the next morning caught a 09:30am flight from Johannesburg to Windhoek, Namibia.

The flight from Johannesburg from Windhoek was about 2 hours. I had the pleasure of sitting next to a young environmental engineer on his way to a mining conference in Windhoek, and had a very enjoyable conversation with him. Upon landing in Windhoek, we again sailed through customs and immigration. I retrieved my rifles from the Namibian police station after signing my permit, a process that took less than 5 minutes!

We were met in the airport lobby by our host Piet (Pete) Laubscher, who drove us the 3 hours north from the Windhoek airport to the Namib Sun concession. The highway from Windhoek to the concession is a smooth, modern highway, and Piet stopped along the way for us to use the washroom and grab a cold beverage. We arrived at the concession around 1:00 pm local time, and were taken to the Mountain Rest Lodge where we met Maureen, Piet's wife. Maureen was the main chef for the lodge, and was also an accomplished baker  sweets and deserts were her specialty, which we enjoyed immensely. We were shown to our cottage, and after unpacking and getting refreshed, we returned to the Lodge for a light lunch. After lunch, we met our PH, William, and were taken to sight in our rifles. Our rifles held their zero during transit, and we proceeded to take a short drive on the concession where we were treated to views of Rhinos, Wildebeest, Ostrich, Impala, Zebra, Springbok and Warthogs. We could have, but chose not to hunt that afternoon.

Namib Sun's Mountain Rest Lodge complex is located on a small hill overlooking the valley containing the concession. The main lodge houses the reception area, bar, dining room and kitchen facilities, as well as Piet and Maureen's quarters. The main lodge also has a patio with fire-pit and braai (BBQ), as well as a small swimming pool. Guests are housed in one of 5 well appointed detached cottages, each of which was a short distance from the main lodge. The rear wall of the cottages is all glass, and had expansive views of the valley. Oftentimes we had Oryx, Impala and Kudu walk within yards of the windows! Each cottage was air-conditioned, had indoor plumbing, and a mini-fridge for beverages. Wi-Fi service was provided in the cottages, and connection speeds were acceptable. Surprisingly, we also had cell phone service at the lodge and mostly everywhere on the concession. For the first few days we were the only guests at the lodge.

Piet and Maureen explained the daily routine:  breakfast was served around 06:00, and typically consisted of scrambled eggs, bacon, sausage, toast, dry cereal (with milk), fresh fruit and yogurt. Fresh coffee was always ready, as were at least two kinds of juice. Hunters generally left with their PH around 06:30am. The Mountain Rest Lodge was centrally located within the concession and travel time to hunt was negligible. It was common to return to the lodge for lunch. Lunches were typically a grilled sandwich or a casserole and a side dish at 12:30pm. We would often return to our cottage to freshen up or take a short nap, and after a sweet snack at 2:45pm , hunting would resume from 3:00pm until dark (6:00-ish). After a day of hunting, we would shower, change, and dinner was served around 7:00pm - 7:30pm. Dinners consisted of traditional meals, typically made with game meats. A green salad and sides of vegetables were included. Food was plentiful and delicious. One item to note was that Maureen's pumpkin fritters were fantastic! On several occasions, steaks were prepared on the braai. We were treated to Kudu, Wildebeest and Eland steaks, as well as Impala stew and several stroganoff type dishes. Kim, who normally does not eat a lot of red meat, thoroughly enjoyed the menu.

Our first official day of hunting was Wednesday, 20 May 2015. Unfortunately, we overslept, and showed up for breakfast 30 minutes late. Despite a slightly later than planned start for our first day, we finished breakfast and were loaded up in the bakkie (Toyota Land Cruiser) and off to start our hunt by 07:15am or so. Kim took our first animal that morning, a nice Mountain Zebra stallion. Later that afternoon, I took an Oryx after a short stalk, as well as a Red Hartebeest shortly before dark.

On our second day of hunting, Thursday, 21 May 2015, I started off the morning with a poor shot on a Springbok. We found a good blood trail immediately, but then the blood tapered off until we lost it. William, our PH, brought dogs in to track it, but they quickly lost the scent and after a couple of hours we abandoned the search. (William found it the next day). I took a Blue Wildebeest and Kim took a Blesbok right before lunch. Late in the day Kim took a very nice waterbuck after a complicated stalk requiring us to frequently double back and race forward as the Waterbuck was moving along a dry riverbed.

On Friday, 22 May 2015 we started the day trying again to track the wounded Springbok with no luck. As I mentioned earlier, around lunchtime our PH William saw vultures circling, and found my Springbok about 5-6km from where we lost the blood trail. My shot was unfortunately too low. Later that day I took an Impala around 5:00pm, and we conducted a couple of stalks on Eland without success.

We did not hunt on Saturday, 23 May 2015. Otjiwa was hosting a game auction on the concession in the afternoon, and so we slept in, had a late breakfast, and Piet drove us to the nearest town, Otjiwarongo. In Otjiwarongo, we bought some souvenirs, including a handmade knife crafted by Namibian knifemaker Louis Naude ( and visited a crocodile farm. The game auction was held in one of the conference rooms at the main Otjiwa lodge, named Eagles Nest. Lunch was provided and it was interesting watching the bidding on Rhino, Sable, Roan and other game animals by the local ranchers.

We originally planned on hunting Steenbok and Eland, but after seeing these animals, we asked if we could instead hunt a Black Wildebeest. The concession had very fine Steenbok and Eland; although I was worried that my .338 or .30-06 would damage the Steenbok too much (most shots on Steenbok appeared to be at 25 yards or less). After seeing Eland up close and in-person, we thought an Eland trophy could wait until our next trip. We discussed this with Piet, and he was more than happy to allow us to swap these out for other game animals. Therefore, on Sunday, 24 May 2015, we took a very nice Black Wildebeest early in the morning. Kim stalked a large warthog, which was smart enough to never present a decent profile shot before he ran away. We spent the remainder of the day stalking Kudu up the dry riverbeds, but never had a clean shot at a bull.

On Monday, 25 May 2015 our PH took us to one of the adjoining farms, a large cattle ranch, to search for Kudu. The adjacent property was heavily forested, and while we saw several Kudu, the thick brush did not provide opportunities for a shot. We did jump a large bull Kudu that our PH claimed would have been 55-58. He was bedded down near some Kudu cows, and only jumped up as we approached the cows. We made plans to pack a lunch and spend tomorrow on the adjacent farm hunting Kudu.

Tuesday, 26 May 2015 found us again on the adjacent ranch. We found a number of smaller bull Kudu in the morning, but just not the one we were hunting. We made lunch at a large waterhole, and after we ate decided to rest in the shade for a while. While glassing the waterhole, a number of Warthogs began feeding on the far side. Our PH said one was a good male, so Kim took a shot off the sticks and smoked him with a single shot. When we retrieved the Warthog, I checked my rangefinder and she shot the Warthog in the neck, from 165 yards, off the sticks! We continued to hunt Kudu, but saw very few in the afternoon, and started to head back to Otjiwa.

Around 5:15pm, we started to see a few Kudu cows, and then immediately spotted a nice bull in the bush. We stalked up a dry riverbed, and upon rounding a bend found the bull standing broadside at about 75 yards away. I took a quick shot off the sticks, and the Kudu ran into the bush. Darkness was falling rapidly, and we immediately found a good blood trail, but then came upon an interesting sight  about 15 yards into the trees we found two bull Kudu with their horns locked. It took a few minutes for me to realize that another bull had locked his horns with my bull, which was now dead! Our PH had to hit the other bull with a rock to drive him off!

This was the first time in my hunting career where I didn't experience the ground shrinkage effect. The Kudu actually got bigger as we approached! My PH was elated and hugged and thanked me for taking the shot. The bull had dropped in such thick brush that they had to retrieve a front end loader from the neighboring farm to extract him. The Kudu bull was the last game animal we harvested, and absolutely was the most rewarding experience of the entire trip. Later, as we delivered the Kudu to the skinning shed, the owner of the concession, W.P. (pronounced VP) Barnard, told me that it was an exceptional bull and I should be proud of it. WP explained that the Kudu in Namibia had been hit hard by a rabies epidemic several years ago, and were just now starting to come back. WP estimated the Kudu was ~8 years old and perhaps 52. I am not good at judging trophy sizes, but I'll go with his estimate.

That evening, W.P Barnard and his wife Julandi joined us for dinner. Kim asked Maureen to bake me a cake as a (6-month) early 50th birthday present.

We now had two days left on our safari before we had to start the long trip back home. We considered a day trip to Etosha, but decided that we would rather relax at the lodge. On Wednesday, 27 May 2015, William took us on a game drive in the morning, and we were able to approach some of the 16 Rhinos on the concession. On Thursday, 28 May 2015, we visited the AfriCat Foundation Cheetah and Leopard rescue center, and went on a several hour tour of the facility where we could see numerous Cheetahs and a Leopard up close. In the afternoon, Kim and I hiked the Otjiwa concession, and in the course of an hour saw Giraffe, Zebra, Oryx, Wildebeast, Waterbuck and Impala. Our last evening we were treated to a nighttime Jackal hunt, and I had the opportunity to shoot a Jackal.

Unfortunately, on Friday, 29 May 2015 it was time for Kim and I to begin traveling back to the United States. WP and Julandi drove us back to the Windhoek airport in the morning, where we boarded a South African Airlines flight to Johannesburg, and then flew Delta Airlines from Johannesburg to Atlanta, and then on to Kansas City. We were fortunate that all our flights were smooth and on-time, and we experienced absolutely no problems with baggage delays, or problems with our weapons in transit. While clearing customs in Atlanta, the couple in front of us was transporting several large bags of biltong, which the CBP confiscated.

In summary, for being our first African safari, Kim and I both felt we had a rewarding and enjoyable experience. We took the following game animals  Blesbok, Impala, Kudu, Oryx / Gemsbok, Red Hartebeest, Springbok, Warthog, Waterbuck, Black Wildebeest, Blue Wildebeest and Zebra. We were pleased with the animals we took, and in fact, on the concession, we felt that all the animals we saw were in very good condition. All the game animals were abundant.

I brought two rifles with me, a .338 Win Mag and a .30-06. All the animals, with the exception of the Springbok, were taken with the .338. In hindsight, I would have taken a .270 for Steenbok and started on the Tiny 10. The majority of our hunting was spot and stalk, shooting off sticks. Shots ranged from 75-175 yards.

The Namib Sun concession was represented to be 12,000 hectares (29,652 acres, or ~46 square miles). While the concession has high fences on the perimeter, there were days where we never encountered a fence line. The concession consists of a mix of open savanna, arid regions and dense bush. The property is crisscrossed with dry river beds which made tracking animals very easy. Countless waterholes dotted the property, and as a result all the game animals had plentiful access to water. WP also has an extensive Sable and Roan breeding program on the concession. We toured both the Sable and Roan breeding farms, and were impressed with the animals. If only we could afford a Sable.

Our hosts, Peit and Maureen Laubscher were very friendly, and saw to our every need. Piet often drove the bakkie, and as I wrote previously, Maureen is a fantastic cook and baker. Our PH, William, was very enthusiastic. While we were hunting he would point out and name the different types of birds and animals for us. On several difficult stalks, when one of us was shooting off sticks, William would also lend his arm as an additional support to steady our shots. The concession owners WP and Julandi Barnard, were genuinely happy to have us as their guests. We saw WP and Julandi frequently during our hunt, and they always took the time to say hello and ask if we were enjoying our visit. WP informed me that he prefers to have no more than 15-18 hunters per year, and would like to maintain the quality of the animals over quantity.

We are already discussing a return trip. I saw a nice Nyala I'd like to take, as well as a Lechwe. Kim would like to take a Plains Zebra and perhaps a female Oryx. We might also try for some cull Springbok or Impala and take the hides.

The cost of our trip, including airfare, was approximately $19,000. We probably spent a couple of hundred dollars on souvenirs. We did not see any hidden charges during the hunt, all food and beverages were included in the quoted price.

The only disappointing thing about our entire visit was the absence of snakes - I only saw one snake, a harmless striped snake similar to our garter snake, during our entire visit.

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