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Jason Naude

Photographer Jason Naude spent a generous stretch of time living and working on a nature reserve in South Africa. There he not only walked away with a greater appreciation and understanding of nature, but also an incredible body of work. Featured on these tees are images from the reserve, where these creatures rome free and wild. A portion of the proceeds will support "Rhino Alive" a non-profit organization aimed at eliminating the poaching of Rhinoceros, and protecting their natural environment.

jnaudephoto.com

This was a picture I took during a thing called “me time” during my safari guide training. “Me time” was a period of 24hrs where all the students spent time on the game reserve alone. No fences, no fires, no flashlights and only what we could carry for food. (Photo by Jason Naudé)

This is where I slept during my “Me Time”. (Photo by Jason Naudé)

This is the game-viewing vehicle I learned to drive. Also, it was the first stick shift I learned how to drive which presented quite a challenge. (Photo by Jason Naudé)

A mellow afternoon down by the Bushman’s River. (Photo by Jason Naudé)

I learned how to properly handle venomous and non-venomous snakes. (Photo by Jason Naudé)

I was in charge of making the potjie (pronounced poy-key). A traditional South African stew-like dish. (Photo by Jason Naudé)

One hot afternoon I decided I would take a swim in the river. (Photo by Jason Naudé)

This was one sunset on the reserve, and was one of the most breath-taking sunsets I have ever seen. (Photo by Jason Naudé)

A male lion. Enough said. (Photo by Jason Naudé)

This female cheetah yawned as she woke up from a nap under an acacia tree. (Photo by Jason Naudé)

The eye into the most powerful memory in the animal kingdom. (Photo by Jason Naudé)

Two male elephants fight for the right to procreate. (Photo by Jason Naudé)

An abstract portrait of an African Elephant. (Photo by Jason Naudé)

Two elephants share a brotherly moment. (Photo by Jason Naudé)

A baby rhino wanders off with curiosity as his guide. (Photo by Jason Naudé)

The same baby rhino, reunited with his mom. (Photo by Jason Naudé)

These giraffes almost make a pinwheel with the angle of their bodies. (Photo by Jason Naudé)

Two zebras mesh together. This is a protection tactic. In a large group of zebras. The stripes blend together so predators can’t tell where one animal starts and the other ends. (Photo by Jason Naudé)

A black wildebeest runs off with a tail flick at the sunset hour. (Photo by Jason Naudé)

A crocodile warms itself in the sun after a morning swim. (Photo by Jason Naudé)