Governors' Camp | Discover Africa Safaris
 

Discover Africa Safaris Governors’ Camp

The Governors' Camp Collection is an award winning collection of safari camps and lodges in Kenya and Rwanda. They specialise in wildlife safaris and are located in some of Africa's most iconic wilderness areas.

Updates

11 Oct 2018

Masses of the wildebeest were seen on the plains of the Masai Mara National Reserve drinking from the marsh in front of the Little Governors Camp.

- Image by George Murray
- Image by George Murray
- Image by George Murray
- Image by George Murray
- Image by George Murray
- Image by George Murray
16 Feb 2018

The Loita migration is quite dormant. The resident Gnu migration hasn't moved into the Loita Hills for the past 10 years due to human settlement in the area.

The Gnus have resided in the northeast conservancies including the Mara North, Olare Orok, Lemek and the Naibosho.

The wildebeest cows have started calving with the small herds in the Lemek and Mara North conservancies. However, a large number are further east in the Naibosho and Olare conservancies. 

Credit: Governors Camp Manager, Patrick Reynolds

16 Feb 2018

On Friday evening, Patrick Reynolds heard a quite a large herd of males crossing the Ngiatiak River coming from the Olare Orok Conservancy into the southeastern reserve. Additionally, a small herd of mainly males, were coming from the North Mara Conservancy. 

08 Feb 2018

Things are stagnant in the Musiara gate with only a few Loita wildebeest males seen close to the Masai Conservancies.

The large herds are in the north east conservancies. 

Credit: Governor's Camp manager, Patrick Reynolds 

18 Jan 2018

The resident Loita movement has been reserved to the short grass of the northern areas of the Mara Reserve.

To include the conservancies, the majority of wildebeest are in the Naboisho, Ol Kinyei and Olare Orok Conservancies with a few scattered herds (of which many are males) and will be seen in the northern reserve. 

Important note: These resident wildebeest no longer migrate into the Loita Hill areas due to human encroachment and settlement. 

Credit: Governors Camp Manager, Patrick Reynolds

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