Africa's Big Cats
Photo Gallery of Africa’s Big Cats
Africa’s Big Cats
In the fiercely competitive world of Nature, it’s eat or be eaten, and only the very best can stay at the top of the food chain. As apex predators, Africa’s three big cats thrive through strategies and behaviours honed over millennia to get exceptional results in a challenging, changing and competitive world: The leopard’s resilience, the cheetah’s vision and leadership, and the lion’s uncommon teamwork and synergy.
As an international speaker, wildlife photographer and former game ranger, Lorne Sulcas has created a unique and potent platform for those striving for high performance to tap into the million-year old track record of the most successful competitors ever –Africa’s Big Cats
Explore a Photo Gallery of African Wildlife
"Lorne, I want to personally thank you. You made each session so relevant to our world. Your delivery is professional, entertaining and inspiring - every time... absolutely outstanding ... the ‘lessons that Big Cat guy spoke on’ is one thing they all really remember and still refer to."
DALE CROSSMAN - ED.D, IPM PROGRAMS, NASA, FLORIDA, U.S.A.
"I was blown away ... Lorne is unique and I really feel he would please any audience. His was and still is one of the most talked about presentations we've seen."
MATTHEW NEWNHAM – BUSINESS DEVELOPMENT MANAGER, ASTRAIA TECHNOLOGY, CAPE TOWN, WESTERN CAPE, SOUTH AFRICA
"Your presentation was brilliant, Lorne. In my job, I hear a lot from motivational speakers and much of it is a rehash of other presentations or literature. This was different…… Pure, base animal behaviours ... expertly translated into the world of human beings ... An intellectual triumph."
MARK SUDDABY - GROCERY DIRECTOR, TESCO STORES, UNITED KINGDOM
"…I was struck by your powerful message that can benefit all of us in today's world of chaos and change. Goose-bumps stuff! We immediately implemented your lessons around teamwork and leadership and are already noticing a huge difference. ..."
CAROL HALLING - ORGANIZATIONAL EFFECTIVENESS MANAGER, AT&T, U.S.A
"The standing ovation said it all. You have something rich and powerful ... which you expertly fit right in line with our conference... a provocative and exciting approach… absolutely unique and fascinating."
ISISARA BEY - SENIOR DIRECTOR, SONY MUSIC CORPORATE AFFAIRS, U.S.A.
Where Lorne Frequently Speaks
United States and Canada
Atlanta GA; Greater Atlanta Area; Los Angeles SC; San Diego CA; San Francisco CA; Denver CO; Washington DC; Miami FL; Tampa, FL; Chicago IL; Detroit MI; Las Vegas NV; New York NY; Philadelphia PA; Phoenix, AZ; Dallas TX; Houston TX; Seattle WA; Vancouver BC; Toronto ON; Edmonton AB
Europe and the UK
Paris, France; Amsterdam, Netherlands; Munich, Germany; Frankfurt, Germany; Oslo, Norway; Stockholm, Sweden; London, England; Edinburgh, Scotland; Dublin, Ireland; Belfast, Ireland;
Africa and the Middle East
Cape Town, South Africa; Johannesburg, South Africa; Pretoria, South Africa; Durban, South Africa; Nairobi, Kenya; Lagos, Nigeria; Windhoek, Namibia; Dubai, UAE; Abu Dhabi, UAE
Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia; Singapore; Hong Kong; Sydney, Australia; Melbourne, Australia: Auckland, New
Zealand; New Delhi, India; Mumbai, India
Lorne Sulcas - The Big Cat Guy
Atlanta Convention Centre
Atlanta, Capital of Georgia
Atlanta is the largest city and capital of Georgia and situated in the northwest part of the state at the base of the Blue Ridge Mountains near the Chattahoochee River. The first European settler was Hardy Ivy, who built a cabin there in 1833.
Atlanta is a unique destination in the heart of the South. It is the capital of the U.S. state of Georgia and apart from its fine dining, shopping, and rich history, it is also host to one of the most connected convention spaces.
One of these convention centers, the Atlanta Convention Center at AmericasMart, has a team of experts with more than 50 years of experience in operating, managing, and providing solutions for events of any size. It has 500,000 square feet of space, 100,000 square feet of contiguous space and over 45 breakout rooms.
Did you know that there are over 55 streets with the name "Peachtree" in Atlanta? Apparently, they're named after the Native American village of “Standing Pitch Tree.”
Atlanta's symbol is a phoenix because. Atlanta was the only city in North American destroyed as an act of war. Only 400 buildings survived after General Sherman burnt it to the ground. So the city is almost completely rebuilt after the fact.
A highlight of visiting The King Center in Atlanta
Martin Luther King, Jr. was born in a two-story frame Queen Anne style house that was built in 1895 and bought by his grandfather in 1909. After Dr. King's assassination on April 4, 1968 plans were begun to restore the house as a historic museum.
Dr. King was born and lived in this house for the first twelve years of his life.
Hartsfield-Jackson Atlanta International Airport
Hartsfield-Jackson Atlanta International Airport is considered the busiest airport in the world because it’s just a three-hour flight from many major American cities.
Things you might not have known about Atlanta
- Atlanta is the major commercial and transportation hub of the southeast United States.
- Atlanta has one of the world's largest aquariums which offers an up-close look at exotic marine life where you can also learn about aquatic habitats and see of the most diverse examples of oceanic life in the world.
- World of Coca-Cola is situated at Pemberton Place, Atlanta, the only place where you can explore the fascinating story of the world’s best-known beverage brand.
- One of the largest Hindu temples outside of India is located in the Atlanta metro area.
- Stone Mountain outside Atlanta is one of the largest blocks of exposed granite in the world.
- It was an Atlanta resident, Margaret Mitchell, who wrote the well-known novel, "Gone with the Wind". An ankle injury kept her from walking and so she reverted to writing her novel.
- The Winecoff Hotel was thought to be absolutely fireproof when it was built in 1913. But an enormous fire engulfed the hotel in 1946 and 119 people died. As a result of this tragic event, President Truman called a conference that led to the creation of modern-day fire safety codes. The hotel is known today as the Ellis Hotel.