Pictures African Elephants for Mystery on the Serengeti Safari Pictures Lions for Mystery on the Serengeti Safari Pictures Thomson's Gazelles for Mystery on the Serengeti Safari Pictures Leopards for Mystery on the Serengeti Safari Pictures Secretarybirds for Mystery on the Serengeti Safari Pictures Hyenas for Mystery on the Serengeti Safari Pictures White-bearded Wildebeests for Mystery on the Serengeti Safari Pictures African Zebras for Mystery on the Serengeti Safari Pictures Cheetahs for Mystery on the Serengeti Safari Pictures Maasai Giraffes for Mystery on the Serengeti Safari Pictures African Elephants for Mystery on the Serengeti Safari Pictures Lions for Mystery on the Serengeti Safari Pictures Thomson's Gazelles for Mystery on the Serengeti Safari Pictures Leopards for Mystery on the Serengeti Safari Pictures Secretarybirds for Mystery on the Serengeti Safari Pictures Hyenas for Mystery on the Serengeti Safari Pictures White-bearded Wildebeests for Mystery on the Serengeti Safari Pictures Zebras for Mystery on the Serengeti Safari Pictures Cheetahs for Mystery on the Serengeti Safari Pictures Maasai Giraffes for Mystery on the Serengeti Safari Animal Characters in Mystery on the Serengeti Safari Animal Characters in Mystery on the Serengeti Safari

African Elephants living in Tanzania, Africa -
Continously on the Move

“Africa’s Gentle Giants” are the largest animal walking the planet. They have highly developed brains and intense affection for one another. Their trunks have no bone or cartridge, but contain over 40,000 muscles. Dirt baths help cool elephants, as well as provide sunscreen and remove parasites.

African Elephant going to the water. African Elephant at the water African Elephants are on the move. African Elephant Up Close Look African Elephants Small and Large African Elephants have great compassion for one another. These African Elephants are coming together probably have not seen each other in a while. African Elephant kicking at the base of the bush to loosen the dirt. African Elephant taking a dirt bath. The dirt bath helps with parasites and bugs for African Elephants. Eating grass and more grass. African Elephants have long trunks. African Elephants use their trunks as a tool. African Elephants eat and drink with their mouths - not their trunks.