Male impala form small bachelor herds during both the wet and dry seasons. These bachelor herds are generally smaller than herds of females, numbering around 4 members, compared to upwards of 10. Juvenile males begin to join bachelor herds at 8 months of age. In the Serengeti, immature or older males will usually form their own bachelor herds, while males of reproductive age are more often in mixed groups with females.
Info source URL: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bachelor_herd#Impala
The photo was taken during 2018-08 at Segaia Bush Retreat, Buffelsdrift, Gauteng, South Africa.
Vervet monkeys are gregarious animals living in organised troops which are dominated by males. Their access to food resources is regulated by the hierarchy of dominance. Females stay with their natal group, whereas males leave the group when they reach puberty. The diet of the vervet monkey is omnivorous, feeding on fruits, flowers and leaves as well as insects. It can differentiate between green and ripe fruit, as primates are one of few mammals with colour vision.
Info source URL: http://southafrica.co.za/vervet-monkey.html
The photo was taken 2015-08 at Pine Lake Sun, White River, Mpumalanga, South Africa.
Misty Cliffs has acquired its name for its, rather obviously, misty cliffs – it overlooks the wild and tempestuous sea, and is renowned not only for incredible days and beautiful beaches but also for windy and wet days, depending on the season. Misty Cliffs is something of a magical little hamlet that is also a conservation village bordering on a nature reserve, a wonderful place to find peace and quiet and a spectacular setting at the best of times.
Info source URL: https://www.sa-venues.com/attractionswc/misty-cliffs.php
The photo was taken during October 2014 in Western Cape, South Africa.