The kob (Kobus kob) is an antelope found across Central Africa and parts of West Africa and East Africa. Together with the closely related reedbucks, waterbucks, lechwe, Nile lechwe, and puku, it forms the Reduncinae tribe. Found along the northern savanna, it is often seen in Murchison Falls and Queen Elizabeth National Park, Uganda; Garamba and Virunga National Park, and the Democratic Republic of the Congo, as well as grassy floodplains of South Sudan. Kob are found in wet areas (such as floodplains), where they eat grasses. Kob are diurnal, but inactive during the heat of the day. They live in groups of either females and calves or just males. These groups generally range from five to 40 animals.
Among the kobs of eastern Africa, the Ugandan kob appears on the coat of arms of Uganda and white-eared kobs, found in South Sudan, southwest Ethiopia, and extreme northeast Uganda, participate in large-scale migrations.
More information on Kob can be found on Wikipedia.
Have a look at the other wildlife we ‘achievied’ to spot in the wild as well as other types of Achievies…