Our private conservation area covers 30,000 hectares
(70,000 acres) in northern Namibia, just south of
Etosha, itself one of Africa’s largest national parks.


Over the last three decades, Ken and Lynda Morris,
together with a dedicated staff, have restored the
natural habitat, from once over-grazed and barren
farms. They removed fences and allowed the native
plants, animals, and birds to flourish in an area
that had been destined for desertification. In this
surprisingly diverse terrain, kudu feed on the mopane
forests and giraffe nibble the tops of the acacia
trees in the woodlands. Mountain zebra clamber
over rocky hills and oryx roam the grasslands. Here,
lilac breasted rollers and crimson breasted shrikes
compete with bateleur eagles and pale chanting
goshawks for a visitor’s attention.

Namibia is a vast country with a population of
just over 2.5 million making it one of the least densely populated countries in Africa.


Its beauty lies in its landscape, along with the diversity of flora and fauna and in its many areas of interest.


The oldest desert, the largest meteor crater and the highest sand dunes in the world are but some.


The climate in Namibia is excellent, with hot
summers and warm winters. The rainy season
occurs during the summer months between
October and March. Winters in Namibia are mild with warm days and cool mornings and evenings.

The official language of Namibia is English,
followed by Afrikaans and German.

Worldwide Ethical Hunters Association

The Association promotes a code of ethics
amongst hunters to raise the image of the hunting
community and highlight the vital role hunters play as
conservationists. Ken believes the biggest threat to
hunting is the unethical exploitation of wildlife.
The code holds 12 articles each member agrees to
abide by:

  •  To tell the truth and be a hunter of your word.
  • To stick to your sworn code of hunters’ ethics
  • To obey the conservation laws of the country or
    place you are hunting in and always hunt on foot
    and under the dictum of fair chase.
  • Never shoot from a vehicle.
  • Avoid shooting closer than 200m from a vehicle.
  • Never shoot at a waterhole.
  • Avoid taking the shot you are not sure of.
  • Only ever shoot at free and wild animals.
  • Always treat the animals that you are hunting with
    respect.
  • Never sit or stand on a taken animal or allow it to be
    handled badly.
  • Try to avoid shooting pregnant or undersized
    animals.
  • Avoid supporting such operator that do not fully
    support this code of ethics.
  • Remember that a true hunter is a true
    conservationist