A herd of gazelles Thompson on alert for the attack of a predator near Camp Khwai River Lodge by Orient Express in Botswana, within the Moremi Game Reserve Wild. Thomson's gazelle gazelle is a relatively compact body, one of the most agile and elegant antelopes, forming large flocks that live near any water source Meadows North Africa. Its name comes from the nineteenth century Scottish explorer Joseph Thomson called. This is a gazelle relatively compact body, neck not very long, reddish fur on the upper parts and white on belly, inside of legs, throat, inside ears, and a few lines about black-lined eyes. On the sides, a black band separates white reddish fur. Both sexes have ringed horns that bend first backward and then upward, reaching 40 inches in males, which are longer and thicker than the females. They have well developed preorbital glands. The animal is very active and agile, which can run at 80 miles per hour. Most gazelles feed on a variety of plants, the Thomson eats mainly grass. During the rainy season in the Savannah, 90% of their diet is grass. In the dry season, leaving dry meadows and retreats into scrubland. There adapted diet and eats shoots and leaves of shrubs and bushes. To eat the gazelle cutting the grass with its sharp incisors. Chew each bite thoroughly before swallowing as all ruminants have an efficient digestive system and swallow food digested in the rumen (first stomach) before regurgitate and chew again. Then come back to swallow food passing through three stomachs to extract all the nutrients from the grass.