India, Top Slip, male elephant with open mouth : Stock Photo
India, Top Slip, male elephant with open mouth : Stock Photo

India, Top Slip, male elephant with open mouth

Credit: Palani Mohan
Creative #: sb10067666o-001
March 2002. A massive tusker March 2002 in Top Slip, southern India. There are now less than 50,000 Asian elephants, both living in the wild and in captivity; a tiny number compared to their 600,000-strong African cousins. Some of the region's elephants still labour in jungle logging camps, alongside mahouts whose craft has been handed down through the generations. But with most nations having banned timber-felling, thousands of other beasts and their handlers have had to find another way to earn their living.

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Available for Editorial uses. Editorial use: To report or illustrate a newsworthy event or matter of general interest. Editorial uses do not typically require a model or property release.Learn more

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License type: Rights-managedRights-managed products are licensed with restrictions on usage, such as limitations on size, placement, duration of use and geographic distribution. You will be asked to submit information concerning your intended use of the product, which will determine the scope of usage rights granted.
Collection: Photonica
Max file size: 5,173 x 3,251 px (17.24 x 10.84 in) - 300 dpi - 4.46 MB
Release info: Not releasedNot released: This imagery has no model or property release. Any commercial use requires additional clearance from third parties.

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India Top Slip Male Elephant With Open Mouth Stock Photo2002,Aggression,Animal Body Part,Animal Themes,Animal Wildlife,Attitude,Day,Elephant,Forest,Full Length,Horizontal,India,Low Angle View,Mammal,Mountain,Mountain Range,Nature,No People,One Animal,Open,Outdoors,Standing,Strength,Tree,TuskPhotographer Collection: Photonica March 2002. A massive tusker March 2002 in Top Slip, southern India. There are now less than 50,000 Asian elephants, both living in the wild and in captivity; a tiny number compared to their 600,000-strong African cousins. Some of the region's elephants still labour in jungle logging camps, alongside mahouts whose craft has been handed down through the generations. But with most nations having banned timber-felling, thousands of other beasts and their handlers have had to find another way to earn their living.