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Living with big game, Kasaine says, forces you to develop a fine-tuned radar of where animals have been and where they might be going.
During his 12-kilometer walks to and from school, he learned how to distinguish the paw print of a lion from that of a leopard.
But Kasaine likely didn’t know that, years later, he would be tracking lions specifically to encounter them – and to protect them.
Today he leads a small group of wide-eyed tourists over one of the conservancy’s red sandy paths, searching for the lion that has left upon it his massive, unmistakable print.
She said it took her many years to come to terms with what happened to her - and for years she refused to let anyone get close to her.'For ten years I vowed I would never have a relationship or have children because I didn't want to bring them into a world that wasn't safe,' she said.' But now after mentoring and counselling I have changed my view.
Wangu told Mail Online it took her years to overcome her ordeal but she is now using what happened to her to help others.
She is lobbying for change in the way sexual abuse is dealt with in Kenya, and offering support to victims through a foundation she has set up in her name.
Conservancy land is shared between community members, most of whom are herdsmen who rely on this open terrain to graze their cattle, sheep, and goats.
But because the Selenkay Conservancy is situated right outside of Amboseli, Kenya’s second-most popular national park, it’s also shared with larger, four-legged neighbors like Marti.