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African Monkeys And Baboons

Stock Photography By Clive Smith

A collection of stock photography, mostly captured in the Kruger National Park in South Africa. The Kruger National Park is one of the largest game reserves in Africa. It covers an area of 19,633 square kms in northeastern South Africa, and extends 360 kms from north to south and 65 kms from east to west. It is proudly home to The Big 5!

Baboon Family
#691162
© Clive Smith
Baboon Family
#691164
© Clive Smith
Baboon Family
#691163
© Clive Smith
Baboon Family
#691160
© Clive Smith
Baboon Family
#691159
© Clive Smith
Baboon Family
#691158
© Clive Smith
Baboon In Tree
#691161
© Clive Smith
Baboon in Grass
#691157
© Clive Smith
Vervet Monkey In Tree
#691177
© Clive Smith
Vervet Monkey In Tree
#691116
© Clive Smith
Vervet Monkey Eating
#691115
© Clive Smith
Vervet Monkey Eating
#691114
© Clive Smith
Vervet Monkey Keeping a Lookout
#691113
© Clive Smith
Vervet Monkey Eating
#691112
© Clive Smith
Vervet Monkey Sitting
#691111
© Clive Smith
Vervet Monkey Eating
#691110
© Clive Smith

 

Photo Captions for African Monkeys And Baboons

Image #1. Baboon Family Baboon family, Cercopithecinae, including mother, father and baby. Located primarily in southern Africa, the chacma baboon has a wide variety of social behaviors, including a dominance hierarchy, collective foraging, adoption of young by females, and friendship pairings. These behaviors form parts of a complex evolutionary ecology. The chacma baboon is omnivorous with a preference for fruits, while also eating insects, seeds, grass, smaller vertebrate animals, and fungi.

Image #2. Baboon Family Baboon family, Cercopithecinae, including mother, father and baby. Located primarily in southern Africa, the chacma baboon has a wide variety of social behaviors, including a dominance hierarchy, collective foraging, adoption of young by females, and friendship pairings. These behaviors form parts of a complex evolutionary ecology. The chacma baboon is omnivorous with a preference for fruits, while also eating insects, seeds, grass, smaller vertebrate animals, and fungi.

Image #3. Baboon Family Baboon family, Cercopithecinae, including mother, father and baby. Located primarily in southern Africa, the chacma baboon has a wide variety of social behaviors, including a dominance hierarchy, collective foraging, adoption of young by females, and friendship pairings. These behaviors form parts of a complex evolutionary ecology. The chacma baboon is omnivorous with a preference for fruits, while also eating insects, seeds, grass, smaller vertebrate animals, and fungi.

Image #4. Baboon Family Baboon family, Cercopithecinae, including mother, father and baby. Located primarily in southern Africa, the chacma baboon has a wide variety of social behaviors, including a dominance hierarchy, collective foraging, adoption of young by females, and friendship pairings. These behaviors form parts of a complex evolutionary ecology. The chacma baboon is omnivorous with a preference for fruits, while also eating insects, seeds, grass, smaller vertebrate animals, and fungi.

Image #5. Baboon Family Baboon family, Cercopithecinae, including mother, father and baby. Located primarily in southern Africa, the chacma baboon has a wide variety of social behaviors, including a dominance hierarchy, collective foraging, adoption of young by females, and friendship pairings. These behaviors form parts of a complex evolutionary ecology. The chacma baboon is omnivorous with a preference for fruits, while also eating insects, seeds, grass, smaller vertebrate animals, and fungi.

Image #6. Baboon Family Baboon family, Cercopithecinae, including mother, father and baby. Located primarily in southern Africa, the chacma baboon has a wide variety of social behaviors, including a dominance hierarchy, collective foraging, adoption of young by females, and friendship pairings. These behaviors form parts of a complex evolutionary ecology. The chacma baboon is omnivorous with a preference for fruits, while also eating insects, seeds, grass, smaller vertebrate animals, and fungi.

Image #7. Baboon In Tree Baboon, Cercopithecinae, sitting in a tree. Located primarily in southern Africa, the chacma baboon has a wide variety of social behaviors, including a dominance hierarchy, collective foraging, adoption of young by females, and friendship pairings. These behaviors form parts of a complex evolutionary ecology. The chacma baboon is omnivorous with a preference for fruits, while also eating insects, seeds, grass, smaller vertebrate animals, and fungi.

Image #8. Baboon in Grass Baboon, Cercopithecinae, walking in the grass. Located primarily in southern Africa, the chacma baboon has a wide variety of social behaviors, including a dominance hierarchy, collective foraging, adoption of young by females, and friendship pairings. These behaviors form parts of a complex evolutionary ecology. The chacma baboon is omnivorous with a preference for fruits, while also eating insects, seeds, grass, smaller vertebrate animals, and fungi.

Image #9. Vervet Monkey In Tree A Vervet Monkey, sitting in a tree. These mostly vegetarian monkeys have black faces and grey body hair color, ranging in length from about 50 cm for males to about 40 cm for females. In addition to very interesting behavioral research on natural populations, vervet monkeys serve as a nonhuman primate model for understanding genetic and social behaviors of humans. They have been noted for having human-like characteristics, such as hypertension, anxiety, and social and dependent alcohol use

Image #10. Vervet Monkey In Tree These mostly vegetarian monkeys have black faces and grey body hair color, ranging in length from about 50 cm for males to about 40 cm for females. In addition to very interesting behavioral research on natural populations, vervet monkeys serve as a nonhuman primate model for understanding genetic and social behaviors of humans. They have been noted for having human-like characteristics, such as hypertension, anxiety, and social and dependent alcohol use.

Image #11. Vervet Monkey Eating These mostly vegetarian monkeys have black faces and grey body hair color, ranging in length from about 50 cm for males to about 40 cm for females. In addition to very interesting behavioral research on natural populations, vervet monkeys serve as a nonhuman primate model for understanding genetic and social behaviors of humans. They have been noted for having human-like characteristics, such as hypertension, anxiety, and social and dependent alcohol use.

Image #12. Vervet Monkey Eating These mostly vegetarian monkeys have black faces and grey body hair color, ranging in length from about 50 cm for males to about 40 cm for females. In addition to very interesting behavioral research on natural populations, vervet monkeys serve as a nonhuman primate model for understanding genetic and social behaviors of humans. They have been noted for having human-like characteristics, such as hypertension, anxiety, and social and dependent alcohol use.

Image #13. Vervet Monkey Keeping a Lookout These mostly vegetarian monkeys have black faces and grey body hair color, ranging in length from about 50 cm for males to about 40 cm for females. In addition to very interesting behavioral research on natural populations, vervet monkeys serve as a nonhuman primate model for understanding genetic and social behaviors of humans. They have been noted for having human-like characteristics, such as hypertension, anxiety, and social and dependent alcohol use.

Image #14. Vervet Monkey Eating Vervet Monkey, playing in a tree. These mostly vegetarian monkeys have black faces and grey body hair color, ranging in length from about 50 cm for males to about 40 cm for females. In addition to very interesting behavioral research on natural populations, vervet monkeys serve as a nonhuman primate model for understanding genetic and social behaviors of humans. They have been noted for having human-like characteristics, such as hypertension, anxiety, and social and dependent alcohol use.

Image #15. Vervet Monkey Sitting Vervet Monkey, sitting at the roadside. These mostly vegetarian monkeys have black faces and grey body hair color, ranging in length from about 50cm for males to about 40cm for females. In addition to very interesting behavioral research on natural populations, vervet monkeys serve as a nonhuman primate model for understanding genetic and social behaviors of humans. They have been noted for having human-like characteristics, such as hypertension, anxiety, and social, dependent alcohol use.

Image #16. Vervet Monkey Eating These mostly vegetarian monkeys have black faces and grey body hair color, ranging in length from about 50cm for males to about 40cm for females. In addition to very interesting behavioral research on natural populations, vervet monkeys serve as a nonhuman primate model for understanding genetic and social behaviors of humans. They have been noted for having human-like characteristics, such as hypertension, anxiety, and social, dependent alcohol use.

 

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