The 12000-hectare Dronfield Nature Reserve has belonged to De Beers since 1888 and was proclaimed as a nature reserve in 2004. It is an arid-birding paradise with about 140 species having been recorded at this Important Bird Area. White-Backed Vultures nest on the reserve and across the highway at Kamfers Dam about 50 000 Lesser Flamingoes may be viewed.
Dronfield is also well-stocked with wildlife offering excellent opportunities to photograph Sable and Roan antelope as well as Eland, Red Hartebeest, Gemsbok, Burchells Zebra and Springbok. A vulture restaurant has been established on Dronfield to allow visitors to watch these birds at close range.
1 of 7: White-Backed Vultures.
2 of 7: Camel-Thorn Acacia tree on red Kalahari sands.
3 of 7: Marico Flycatcher.
4 of 7: entrance sign to Dronfield Nature Reserve.
5 of 7: Southern Pale Chanting Goshawk.
6 of 7: Self-catering accomodation at Dronfield.
7 of 7: Burchells Zebra walking through arid grasslands.