1. Blue wildebeest
The star of the Great Migration
2. Southern eland
3. Greater kudu
A horny story
If stretched out, the horns of a greater kudu can reach 1.8 metres!
4. Lesser kudu
To avoid getting their horns stuck in vegetation, the males tilt their heads back so that their horns lay along their backs, and then walk forward in this posture!
5. Bohor reedbuck
When a bohor reedbuck whistles (which it does to mark its territory), the air comes out of the nose with such force that the whole body vibrates!
6. Fringe-eared oryx
Fringe-eared oryxes can only be found in NE Tanzania and SE Kenya.
7. Coke's hartebeest
The Serengeti is the primary ecosystem for topis.
9. Thomson's gazelle
The Serengeti subspecies
There are around half a million gazelles in Serengeti National Park. This population is a mix of Thomson's and Grant's gazelles.
10. Grant's gazelle
The Grant's gazelle can raise its body temperature when it's hot to sweat less and so conserve water.
11. Common waterbuck
12. Imbabala bushbuck
FYI, the two sexes of very large antelopes are referred to as bulls and cows, while in mid-sized and smaller antelopes they're usually referred to as rams and ewes.
Klipspringers mate for life. Each pair has its own territory, and one will act as sentry while the other browses.
Steenboks eat low-level vegetation as well as roots and tubers, and get almost all of their required moisture from their diet.
Interestingly, female dik-diks are larger than the males of the species. And like penguins, dik-diks bond with a single mate for life.
16. Common impala
You often see oxpeckers perched on impalas as they eat their fleas, ticks and lice. It's all part of a healthy relationship called mutualism.
Oribis keep newborns hidden for a month, and the mother returns at intervals to suckle it.
19. Common duiker
Which do you most want to see?