Black-faced Impala - Forst Eibenstein

The Black-faced Impala, along with the Black-nosed Impala, is a subspecies of impala found in the savannahs of Namibia. They have a glossy, reddish-brown coat with white markings on their face and legs. The name “Black-faced Impala” refers to the black stripes above their hooves. Male Black-faced Impalas possess impressive backward-curving horns, while females are hornless. They are swift and agile runners, capable of making enormous leaps to escape predators. Their diet mainly consists of grass, leaves, and twigs.