A book about elephant life and the lives of elephants in the African savannah is being published this month by Elephant Journal.
The White Elephant book is set in a time when the African elephant population was estimated to be as low as a few thousand, and there were few natural reserves in the region.
But in recent years the elephant population has risen dramatically, reaching an estimated 10,000 in 2015, and as the book describes, “the vast majority of elephants are now living in captivity.”
This new book, which focuses on the lives and conservation efforts of the elephants in Kenya, will be published in September.
The book will also be the first in the world to focus on the story of the iconic elephant, and will be available in the UK and Australia, along with other countries.
The Elephant Journal team is currently working on the book, with lead writer and elephant conservationist Nuno A. A. Gomara.
A team of scientists is also working on a follow-up book, to be published this year.
The book is based on a three-year study by a team of experts, including zoologist, elephant conservationists and conservation scientists, as well as elephant researcher and elephant trainer, Jochen Böhm.
The team, led by Dr Jochem Böehmer, are working on “the elephant and the natural world,” and the book is a way to examine elephants as a whole and as individuals, said Ayla Gomarrat, Elephant Journal’s editor-in-chief.
“It is a wonderful example of the importance of conservation work and how it impacts the lives, lives of the animals and their conservation, said Dr Böhn.
I think that is the way it is for all elephants and it is the same way for us. “
We want to give a voice to the elephant, so that it is seen as a human being rather than an animal,” said Aulisa M. K. Ndoba, the Elephant Journal editor-at-large and one of the authors.
“I think that is the way it is for all elephants and it is the same way for us.
We want to bring this book into people’s lives,” said the Elephant Book Editor, Mebai F. F. Njoka.
The story in the book focuses on elephant behavior and communication.
It includes accounts of encounters, and descriptions of the interactions between elephants and humans, with a focus on human interaction.
“The elephants are not animals and it’s important that they have voices, which is very important to them,” said Ndiba.
“It’s very important for the human world to know what elephants think and feel and how they talk.”
The book was commissioned by the Elephants and Elephids Trust and the Elephant Society of Kenya, and is the first book of its kind to be produced in Africa.
It is due for publication in 2018.
The project has been supported by the British Conservation Foundation, and the Kenyan Wildlife Trust.
Elephants in captivityThe book focuses mainly on the life and lives of elephant calves in the wild, and how these animals are treated.
The authors describe how the African elephants are used as meat by a variety of people, and are then traded for their ivory.
The authors also discuss how captive elephants are treated, including by people.
The elephants are kept in enclosures of up to 30 elephants in total, with many more in captivity.
The animals are often subjected to cruel and abusive treatment, with animals suffering from malnutrition and diseases.
In one case, a baby elephant was killed by a person who believed the elephant was pregnant, and who later committed suicide.
The baby elephant, named Mima, was brought to the Elephant Zoo in Nairobi, Kenya, where she died after she was found with a broken leg and had no medical treatment.
Elephant calves are kept for several years in large groups, and they are sometimes chained together.
The elephant population in Kenya is currently at around 500 elephants.
In the wild the population is between 100 and 300 elephants.
The elephants in captivity have been used for ivory in Asia and Africa, and it was not uncommon for elephants to be used for human purposes.
In Kenya, elephant numbers are estimated at between 100,000 and 250,000.
“The African elephants have been a very valuable resource to us, and we have always valued their work,” said Ms Ndibo.
The project also aims to highlight the plight of elephants who are trapped and abused in captivity, particularly in the north-west of the country.
The researchers interviewed numerous witnesses who described how elephants were often tied to ropes and forced to work as domestics, often with little or no human supervision.
The stories of these people, often from the far-flung corners of