Wildlife rangers in Kenya have begun moving thousands of zebras and wildebeest across the country to restock areas devastated by drought. Siegfried Modola sent us these images documenting the project.
Analysts say it is one of the largest relocations of animals ever in Africa.
Rangers are using helicopters to herd the animals into enclosures and load them on to lorries in a month-long operation.
They will be moved to Amboseli National Park, where many herbivores have died and starving lions and hyenas have begun to attack cattle.
The zebra round-up was the primary phase of the project.
KWS spokesman Paul Udoto said the drought was causing major problems for cattle herders. "Some herders lost as high as 80% of their stock due to the drought and the few that were remaining were attacked by hyenas and lions," he told AFP news agency.
"One of the quick remedies is for KWS to restock the park. It is one way of restoring the balance between carnivores and herbivores in the park as well as reducing the lion and hyena attacks on livestock."
A ranger releases a Zebra after a long relocation drive from the Soysambu national reserve.
Other areas are also expected to become part of the relocation programme, including Machakos, Shompole in Kajiado and the Athi-Kapiti.
It is estimated that the project will cost 103m Kenyan shillings ($1.35m).
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