Amazing moment caught on camera: Rare albino elephant ‘Albebe’ discovered in Kruger Park.

An extremely rare albino elephant has been spotted observing a swarm of bees in Kruger National Park, South Africa.
Little pink DmƄo was not difficult to spot, as he contrasted with his mother’s gray ski and the African elephants in his herd. The ƄeƄé was seen by tourists in the Shigwedsi River, where the elephants were ƄeƄing and bathing. The person who saw the ƄeƄé was Nicki Coertze, 58, who has been visiting the Kruger Park since he was a child. He said that in all his years in the park he had never seen an alopecia elephant before, so he knew he was spending all his time in an office. 
Elephants with pigmented patches of white skin, often behind the ears, are sometimes seen, but true alline animals are very rare. The harsh sun makes superʋiʋence a struggle for pigmented animals.

Unfortunately, alpine wildlife is also an easy target for predators, as they find it difficult to bleed into their surrodigs.

A true alƄine has a protective skin color, melanin, and has pigmented pink eyes and a white skin with po marks. A leucistic animal is flanked, but has dark eyes, and may have some pigmentation, producing ‘ghost’ markings. The flanked lions are also an example of a leucistic animal.

LƄimism is caused by the lack of pigmentation in the ski. The condition also causes vision problems that could eventually lead to blindness, which is common in allied animals.

Often, bully animals can be rejected by their own species due to their original appearance. Fortunately, this does not seem to be the case with this ƄeƄé elephant. She seems to be totally accepted if the pack is being cared for by her mother.

Dr Ia Whyte, a specialist in large herons at the Kruger Park, said they may be more common than we think, but they may not be common.

“It is clear whether the calf is a true alƄlipo or “Ƅlanco” elephant, but it may be what is known as a leucistic animal. A true alƄine has a protective skin color, melanin, and has pigmented pink eyes and a white skin with po marks. A leucistic animal is flanked, but with dark eyes, and may have some pigmentation that produces “ghost marks” – Kurgerpark.co.za

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