A pair of leopards come our way as we make the game safari camp near Khwai River Lodge by Orient Express in Botswana, within the Moremi Game Reserve Wild, Botswana. The leopard is the other big cat in Africa, as well as the most widespread. Unlike the lion prefers areas with extensive vegetation to live and hunt. Weighing in at eighty to ninety kilos, the leopard is a solitary hunter that only during the breeding season can be seen in the company of some opposite sex congener. Endowed with a great view and a fine ear, the leopard can hunt from amphibians and rodents to considerable size antelopes. Arrival of spring, females give birth to a varying number of offspring that can be from two to six, although in the early days of life suffer high mortality that can reduce the litter to less than half. After ten weeks, the puppies are starting to catch small animals and insects, more like a game than a true action game. When are one year when young leopards are actively involved in the work of hunting before her mother finally emancipated. The leopard lives in almost all types of areas in the southern half of Africa and Asia. He specializes in capturing primates. The melanistic specimens are common in species and especially in Asia.