Showing 11 to 20 of 35 blog articles.
Limited Time - Watch Award-winning film Blood Lions

Available for 24 hours! 

All those who are interested in the
interview, can have a free screening of the Movie “Blood Lions”, to get a
background of the events that led up to this new proposed legislation. The link
to the movie will expire in 5 days. It can be seen at:  Password: BLF0308

Sign up at Mojostreaming to learn about future events!

33   3 months ago
Join us TODAY June 23, 2021 for a special online free event.

TODAY at 1

pm EST (5 PM GMT), our in house

host, Cathleen Trigg-Jones, (

will do a live interview with Dr. Louise de Waal of Blood Lions, an organization that exposed the incredibly cruel practice of canned lion hunting

with their award-winning film of the same name. The focus of the interview will

be the proposed new legislation in South Africa to govern all Wildlife farming,

especially Lion farming. The interview will be followed by a Q&A. The link

to the meeting is



contact Cami at

if you are interested in being featured or interviewed by Mojostreaming


419   3 months ago
Chake Conservancy Masai Mara - Mr Charles Kinara

Chake Conservancy Masai Mara is proud to announce our Founder has been awarded his Honorary Warden status by the Cabinet Secretary of The Ministry of Environment Kenya. For the Greater Rift Valley...
This has come after many years of hard work and of course like everything is without remuneration. It is a long process to get awarded this and we are extremely Proud of you Our Founder and Father of Chake!
For those of you new to Conservancy Laws this is just shortened lists of some of the responsibilities which you are now able to be Lawfully Acting on....
For one to be considered for appointment as an Honorary Warden,
Must be resident within the Conservation Area in which they
are applying for Honorary Wardenship;
May have served or be serving in any capacity in a conservation
related organization;
Must be active in conservation initiatives within their area;
Must demonstrate the nature of assistance they shall give in carrying into effect the provisions of the Act.Honorary Wardens shall have countrywide deployment. Without prejudice to the generality of the forgoing, Honorary Wardens shall be appointed to carry out functions within the following areas of specialization –
Community wildlife service
Problem animal management;
Resource mobilization;
Veterinary services;
Fundraising for wildlife conservation;
Fire management in protected areas;
Giving advice on policy formulation;
Wildlife translocation;
Wildlife census;
Species and ecosystem monitoring
Wildlife utilization management;
Wildlife veterinary practice;
Attending meetings, conferences, workshops and Report any criminal activity to the local Warden;
In the absence of any member of the Service on the ground,
take immediate action in case of any emergency;
Deliver any trophies recovered to the local Warden
Use a firearm for problem animal management
Notwithstanding the provisions of Clause 31(1) above, an
Honorary Warden may use his firearm for protection of human life and property under Section 30 and 31 of the Act without being
accompanied by members of the Service, where there is immediate
Asante Sana, Dankie, Thank you to all members for your continued support and donations!
Chake wishes you love, peace and health and happiness and hope to welcome you to Kenya soon!
Donate direct towards Tree planting and Animal and Community Protection and Snare removal
see our website for more about each of us.

196   3 months ago
The Tribe Endangered No. 4. Ganges River Dolphin ‘Susu Stupendo - AKA Sagacity’

Meet Susu Stupendo 
We’ll have what she’s having!
Aquatic joie de vivre
Expressed above water
We came from water too
But only she returned
Turned hoofs back into fins
Fifty millions years ago plunged back in
But did not stop breathing the air
Bound to the surface periodically 
Just to catch her breath
If only we had what she shows
Her audacity of sagacity
To adapt to the river of life
Flowing from the high Himalayas
Perfectly in tune
A type of singing to talk
And a clicking to find food
Hidden in the mud
Crunchy crustaceans and fishy tid bits
Echo locating in the turbid waters
Replacing her redundant eyes
Seeing now with her mind
Sage advice indeed she could give us
How to live in tune with nature
Long before we turned up
Turned down the visibility even more
Turned up the heat, set to soar
Flooded her habitat with people
Washed down the river our waste
Turning the river into something unsaid
Far from sacred
The further from the source
The worse the excess
Not just a cesspool, it’s a river of cess 
(Briefly clearer during the Pandemic)
Even the carrier away of death
So we amplify your audacity
Sapiens voices raised in sagacity
Restore the river fit for this life
If us humans clean up our act
And act as if your home is sacred in deed 
The water will be as it used to flow
Making you what you are today
When you evolved in the Ganges
It provided all that you needed
Though it did cost you your sight
Now your sight is sound
You can’t see
Yet your view of the world is sound
Ours, not so much
We can’t see
What we’re bringing down
Yours, far too much
The hope of the Susu
Is the hope of the river
And the people of hope
Now what you need is for us to share
In the light of respect and care
With these wise sentients 
And their other river cousins elsewhere
Expressing such joyful sentiments
Like you Susu Stupendo
Who still live there
Long may the Ganges echo
With your kind

More at

607   4 months ago
The winner(s) for the 2022 MojoStreaming Wildlife Calendar

Winner $500 (USA) and Cover:  Neel Sureja

A finalist that will be featured in the calendar - above photo by  Neel Sureja

A finalist that will be featured in the calendar - above photo by  Neel Sureja

A finalist that will be featured in the calendar - above photo by Neel Sureja

A finalist that will be featured in the calendar - above photo by Trevor LaClair

 A finalist that will be featured in the calendar - above photo by Trevor LaClair

A finalist that will be featured in the calendar - above photo by:  Trevor LaClair

A finalist that will be featured in the calendar - above photo by Giovanni

A finalist that will be featured in the calendar - above photo by:  Josephine Tyler 

A finalist that will be featured in the calendar - above photo by: Shiva Kumar

A finalist that will be featured in the calendar - above photo by: Shiva Kumar

A finalist that will be featured in the calendar - above photo by: Shiva Kumar

A finalist that will be featured in the calendar - above photo by:  Tumwesigye Elasmus Godfrey

To see more of their work visit:

Please take the time to explore and learn more about our winners and their talent.   Trevor LaClair    Giovanni Pelloni     Josephine Tyler    Neel Sureja     Shiva Kumar   Tumwesugye Elasmus Godfrey

838   4 months ago
Coming May 15, 2021 online event "The Endangered Apes"

Mojostreaming an online wildlife

network dedicated to bringing our viewers the latest wildlife stories,

entertainment, and opportunity to experience wildlife in its natural state.

The pandemic has dampened our

tourism and the opportunity for people to travel abroad.  Mojostreaming wants to bring this experience into

your home. 

Tracking the mountain

gorillas through the misty forest (for example) requires patience and stamina

often walking for hours in the mud and wet. Finally meeting them in the

undergrowth is an inspiring moment. Quietly chewing away at their vegetarian

delicacies, they seem like a marooned human family.


Image provided by Interior Safaris SE  - Forest Walk Safaris Collection

Interior Safaris East Africa

tours provide experience, convenience, professional local guides giving you the

highest standards of hospitality with Gorilla and Chimpanzee tracking along

with other tour activities.  On May 15th

at 2:00 P.M. EST Mojostreaming will air a 40-minute lecture titled “The

Endangered Apes” with Safari Guide &Tour




Director, Interior safaris East Africa,

Safari Guide &Tour consultant


He is an expert and guide for

the Gorilla Safari tour with Interior Safari East Africa

The gorilla permits cost USD

600, it is valid for one day and for one person. There is high demand for the

permits because of the high number of people who track the gorillas.  Therefore, obtaining permits well in advance

it recommended but since traveling is not recommended at this time MojoStreaming

will bring a unique online live streaming experience of a 6-hour virtual tour

to track the gorillas right from your home. This will be available exclusively to

Mojostreaming viewers for free on May 22nd at 2:00 Est Time.   We invite you to register for both events by

emailing your interest in attending  to

Cami Ciotta at

   You then will receive your free URL

link to attend this unique and educational online event. 


Keep in mind we will like for

you to be on time for your lecture “The Endangered Apes” which will begin at

2:00 P.M. on May 15th we suggest you sign on a few minutes BEFORE


Even though we suggest

participating in the full 6-hour virtual tour into the safari to track the

gorillas, we understand this may not be possible and you can join the tour at any time during the stream. This will take place beginning at 2:00 P.M. on May 22nd.

Due to our introductory of

our live-streaming channel and introduction of our new services we are offering

both events for free.  Please keep in

mind that we are testing our live-streaming program and we want to thank you in

advance for being part of this test.

We kindly ask that you make

a donation and/or tip to your guide at

and we ask that you become a loyal viewer of MojoStreaming and visit often to

be involved with our upcoming wildlife events at


636   5 months ago
Wildlife Photo Contest to be featured in a MojoStreaming Calendar



Wildlife Photo Contest ends May 21, 2021, 11:00 P.M. Est


We are inviting you to submit YOUR photo of wildlife for

a chance to be featured in our promotional calendar The photo we choose for our cover also will receive a $500 cash prize Deadline to submit your photo is May 21, 2021, 11:00 EST Free

to sign up & submit

To kick off our introduction to MojoStreaming, a

Wildlife Community for photographers and filmmakers. We are inviting you to

submit YOUR photo of wildlife for a chance to be featured in our promotional

calendar (a great opportunity to promote your work) The photo we choose for our

cover also will receive $500. It is free to enter and simple to do: Upload your

image by May 21st before 11:00 P.M. EST (National Endangered Species Day) Sign

up & Submit at

Once you sign up- all you do is click on the Upload button

and choose the Photo for the calendar album.

PS do not forget to check your spam

folder for an email confirmation.

There is more good news! If your photo is

featured in the calendar - we will send you a free calendar!

ALL entries will be featured on Mojostreaming- a great way to gain additional exposure. To learn

more about us:

All photos must be original work, taken by the entrants. No

third party may own or control any materials the photo contains, and the photo

must not infringe upon the trademark, copyright, moral rights, intellectual

rights, or rights of privacy of any entity or person.


grant to MojoStreaming a non-exclusive, worldwide, royalty-free, sublicensable, and transferable license to use, copy, modify (size), distribute and publish

your photo(s) on our MojoStreaming Website and our Social Media Sites.  Your photo(s) may be used for marketing and

promotional purposes. You represent and warrant that you own or have all

necessary rights (including intellectual property rights) to your photo(s)

(including to grant the license above).


will be judged by the MojoStreaming shareholders.  All decisions are final. The Company reserves

the right to disqualify any entry that is deemed inappropriate or does not conform

to stated contest rules.


entering the contest, entrants agree that photos submitted can be used by the MojoStreaming

are for marketing purposes and may be featured in our promotional 18-month



will not be accepted once the deadline lapses: (May 21, 2021, 11:00 p.m. EST)


winner will be contacted via the email address sometime between June 1 -4th

provided during entry. If no response is received after five business days, a new winner will be selected, and the previous winner will forfeit all rights to

the prize.


will also contact all entries that will be featured in the calendar via the email

address sometime between June-1-4th provided during entry.  At this time, we will ask that you provide us

further information about you, and more information about your photography

business/hobby.  We will want to feature

information about you and your work so our customers can learn more about the

work you do.



you have any questions, please contact Cami Ciotta at

745   5 months ago

Today many birds were seen, but many will soon be forgotten. Yet one master African hunter is indelibly etched on every African child's mind, the Long-crested eagle. 

Growing up in the Gorilla Highlands, this is the bird that children asked whether they would die one day or live forever. Its the one that village belles asked whether they would be married in the East or in the West. 

With just a flick of its long crest, downwards or up, this way or that way, one's fate was sealed. 

Ladies and gentlemen, meet Kamushungushungu, the African bird of prophecy, the "sit and wait" hunter which waits on a perch, scanning the ground and swoops on prey with a gliding flight. 

Here are its 7 behavioral facts:

1. It mostly feeds on rodents, which is a big part of its conservation story. Its pest control reputation in Agricultural Africa is only shrouded by its prophetic myth. It however also feeds on other birds, including owls and the young of other raptors, frogs and lizards, invertebrates and even fish and fruit. 

2. The long-crested eagle is territorial. Thats why they dont flock. 

3. The male displays during courtship, performing steep dives and also using a rocking, level display flight, calling frequently during these displays. 

4. Both sexes build the nest, constructing a stick platform lined with green leaves. The nest is normally situated in the mid-canopy and very close to the trunk of a tree near the forest edge.

5. It breeds all year but most eggs are laid in July to November season. The female lays 1-2 eggs which are laid asynchronously, as much as two weeks apart.

6. The female takes most of the burden of incubating the eggs and the female begins incubation as soon as the first egg is laid which means that hatching is also asynchronous. Incubation lasts 42 days (twice that of domestic hens).

7.  Interestingly, during incubation, the male provides the female with food.@Godfrey


629   5 months ago

Bigodi  wetland sanctuary, Uganda, 2017.

The Village Weaver is one of the most common, widespread weaver species. It is larger than most weavers, with red eyes in both sexes and a heavy black bill. The breeding male has the head mainly black, the nape, hindneck and breast below the black throat are chestnut. The back is spotted yellow. The breeding female is yellow below, and whiter on belly. The non-breeding birds are duller than the breeding female.

The Village Weaver inhabits bushy savanna, riverine woodland, wetlands, cultivated areas, rural villages, urban and suburban gardens, and villages and clearings in the forest. It is frequently associated with human habitation in west and central Africa. It is absent from arid regions, dense forests, and miombo woodland.

Its diet is seeds, including grass seeds and cultivated cereals. It is regarded as a pest in rice-growing areas, and also damages maize, sorghum and durra crops. It also feeds on fruit, nectar, and insects, such as beetles, ants, termites and their alates, grasshoppers, mantids, caterpillars, and bugs. It forages by gleaning vegetation, including tree trunks.

The Village Weaver is gregarious, being found in large flocks and in the non-breeding period joins large communal roosts. 

It is highly colonial, with more than 200 nests in a single tree and colonies in excess of 1000 nests. The Village Weaver is polygynous, with up to five females simultaneously on the territory of a male, and up to seven during a season. Females may change mates in a season. Larger colonies appear to be more attractive to females, with a higher proportion of females per male.

When females enter a colony, males hang below their nest entrances while giving nest-invitation calls and flapping their wings to show the yellow underwings. The nest is spherical, sometimes with a very short entrance tunnel. The nest is woven by the male within a day, generally from strips torn from reed or palm leaves. 

The male often includes a ceiling layer of broad leaves. The female lines an accepted nest with leaves, grass-heads and some feathers. Nests are suspended from drooping branches. A single male may build more than 20 nests in a season, and unused or old nests are regularly destroyed to make space for new nests. Empty nests may be occupied by other animals, including snakes, wasps, mice and bats, and nests may be used for breeding by a wide variety of species including Cut-throat Finches.

The eggs are white, pale green or blue, either plain or variably marked with red-brown speckling. Incubation is by the female only, for about 12 days. The chicks are usually fed by the female alone, but males in some parts help. Female Village Weavers recognize their own egg pattern, which is constant throughout her life, and discriminate against non-matching eggs. Nest predators include snakes, especially boomslang Dispholidus typus, monkeys and baboons, crows and raptors.

The longevity record is 14 years in the wild.




651   5 months ago
Tragelaphus scriptus

Bushbucks are one of the most widespread kinds of African antelopes. Their small size, coloring, and reclusive behavior help them survive close to human settlements and in very small habitats. Bushbuck horns have a single twist and smooth edges. This design is well-suited to their preference for dense habitat, as the horns do not hinder their escape from predators.

Although bushbucks usually live alone, they occasionally spend time in pairs or even in small groups of adult females, adult females with young, or adult males. A unique social structure is exhibited by bushbucks In Uganda. There, the female young remain with their mothers throughout their lives, and adult females organize themselves into matrilineal clans. Each related group maintains and defends a home range against unrelated females. Related females also engage in grooming and other social activities. Males leave their mother’s home range to join a bachelor herd when they are six months old and fight other male groups to gain territory.

Bushbucks spend most of their time eating, ruminating, resting, and moving. They are most active at dawn and dusk, though this varies based on season, age, and sex. Males are often combative. A male will first feign an attack by lowering his horns to the ground, but if he and his opponent are closely matched, they will lock horns and try to stab each other’s sides. While female bushbucks can be aggressive toward other females, they tend to fight much less than males. Bushbucks have a keen sense of smell. When either a male or a female senses a predator in the distance, they freeze and drop to the ground, keeping their head and neck against the earth until the danger passes. 

If the predator is close, a bushbuck will emit a bark and flee into the bush with its tail raised.

Bushbucks are solitary creatures that communicate mainly through scent-marking rather than vocalization, although they occasionally emit a bark to warn of danger. A male bushbuck signals a challenge to another male by adopting a rigid walk, raising his head, arching his back, and lifting his tail. If the opponent is an equal match, he takes up a similar posture and the two circle one another; if the opponent submits, he keeps his head low and licks the dominant male. Some researchers think males may bark to indicate their status to another bushbuck.

Bushbucks are browsers. They eat a range of herbs and young leaves from both shrubs and trees throughout the day and night. They also raid farms and plantations to eat crops.

During courtship, the male nuzzles and licks the female, strokes her back with his cheeks, and presses his head or neck against her. If the female accepts his advances, the male guards her against any other eager males. Female bushbucks gestate for 24 to 35 weeks and usually bear a single calf, though occasionally they have twins. Females give birth in dense thickets, where the calves remain for up to four months while their mothers leave to graze. A male’s horns begin to emerge at seven months. Males reach sexual maturity at ten months, but most do not breed until they are two years old. Females reach maturity between 14 and 19 months and can give birth every year. @GodfreyT 

#Interiorsafaris East Africa 

#Africa #Uganda #Fauna #Antelope #Bushbuck

411   5 months ago