2273060_Moore_NGFA
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Black & White

Girafternoon Tea, Nairobi, Kenya, 2015

Giraffe Manor is set within 140 acres of indigenous forest in the Langata suburb of Nairobi, which it shares with a resident population of Rothschild Giraffe. The giraffes are so habituated to the Manor and its guests that they join them for breakfast and afternoon tea. I have stayed at the Manor more than half a dozen times to capture the unusual interaction, challenging myself each time to come up with different and compelling compositions.

As soon as I made this photograph during a 2015 stay, I knew I had got the shot that captured the surreal experience of staying at Giraffe Manor. The Manor and adjacent Giraffe Center are committed to the conservation of this endangered subspecies, with a breeding program designed to expand the genetic pool and re-establish the giraffe in parts of its former range.

Location: Nairobi, Kenya
Photograph Date: 2015
Medium: Chromogenic Print
Edition: 200

Additional Information

Dimensions N/A
Available Sizes:

0.7 Meter Classic – (27.50” x 18.25”), 1.0 Meter Classic – (39.25” x 26.25”), 1.5 Meter Classic – (59.00“ x 39.25”), 2.0 Meter Classic – (72.00” x 48.00”)

SKU: N/A

About the Photographer

Robin Moore

Robin Moore is an award-winning photographer, filmmaker, author and conservationist. His photographs regularly appear on the pages of National Geographic Magazine, the Economist, Newsweek and Esquire.

Moore developed an interest in nature at a young age while out exploring his home country of Scotland. His interests grew as he began to travel abroad, instilling a desire to protect the places he visited and the creatures that live there.

Since earning his PhD in Biodiversity Conservation, Moore has been a powerful voice in the fight to protect animals and nature. Moore turned to photography in order to tell the stories of his explorations, educating a broader audience. “My passion for wildlife and wild places inspires my photography and motivates me to use my images in any way I can to advance their protection.”

In 2010, Moore’s photography and storytelling came together as he led the "Search for Lost Frogs" campaign. Moore created a "Top 10 Most Wanted" list, inspiring a journey across 21 countries, with 33 teams searching on five continents for the world’s rarest amphibians. This led Moore to release his first book in 2014, "In Search of Lost Frogs", a 70,000-word narrative wrapped around 400 images depicting the search for some of the most elusive creatures on earth. The "Search for Lost Frogs" campaign was wildly successful; within a year, scientists found 20 of the "lost" frogs--one of which had last been seen in 1874.

Moore’s tireless work capturing some of the rarest creatures on film, lead to the shot of two endangered rhinos on the cover of Newsweek Magazine, in the November issue of 2014. The article “Extinct.com— The Black Market Trade for Endangered Animals Flourishes on the Web” exposed how some of the rarest species on Earth are being killed off and traded on Facebook.

Recently, Moore has been working on a project to broaden these efforts to other taxonomic groups. As communications director with Global Wildlife Conservation, he is developing a platform to showcase stories of species both ‘lost and found’.

In between his travels and photography assignments, Moore hosts a podcast for National Geographic called "No Filter," where he interviews fellow award-winning photographers such as, Cory Richards, Joel Sartore and Jim Richardson about their craft.

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