Some of the scenery is so spectacular that a picture doesn't do it justice.  That's the case in a new overlook, called Nkumbe, that we went to.  A nice thatched roof was put over some large natural stone that made benches--that was the only improvement to the spot and from there you could see the whole world.  It was so awesome that we found ourselves speaking in whispers.
It was a hazy day so there's not much color to the landscape. 
Here's a view looking down closer.
The bigger dots are bushes and trees.  All the little dots in between are zebras!  This is with a 300mm zoom lens just to give you an idea of the scope of the view!
Here's a zoomed in, by computer, image so you can see that they really were zebras.
Next time you're in Kruger Park, don't miss this view!
Baobab trees are called upside down trees because the branches look more like a root system would.  This is the southernmost one in the park.  In the northern sections there are almost forests of them.  The blob on the left is a buffalo weavers nest--they build huge nests with many, many apartments in them, and a separate entrance for each.
There are so many interesting rocks around the park.  Here's one example.  One wonders what's holding that one up.  Those are full sized trees so you can tell how big the rocks are.  On a previous trip we saw a klipspringer standing on a rock like this--how did he get up there?
Here's the road to Masorini again and the koppie in the distance.  The land in these plains is very flat except for these geological phenomena.   They were pushed up but were not volcanic. 
As you get closer you can see the large rocks more easily..........
............but you have to look really closely to see the huts like the iron age residents had.
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