Monkeys In The Sun

These are the stunning shots of some of Africa?s most sociable monkeys, who often head to heights to bask in the suns rays. The lively Gelada baboons were snapped by photographer Simone Sbaraglia, who followed the playful-primates up Ethiopia?s Simien Mountain range. Gelada baboons are not actually baboons in a traditional sense – though they are easily recognisable by the patches of hairless skin on their chests. The baboons live in groups and are actually vegetarians.

These are the stunning shots of some of Africa?s most sociable monkeys, who often head to heights to bask in the suns rays. The lively Gelada baboons were snapped by photographer Simone Sbaraglia, who followed the playful-primates up Ethiopia?s Simien Mountain range. Gelada baboons are not actually baboons in a traditional sense - though they are easily recognisable by the patches of hairless skin on their chests. The baboons live in groups and are actually vegetarians.

These are the stunning shots of some of Africa?s most sociable monkeys, who often head to heights to bask in the suns rays. The lively Gelada baboons were snapped by photographer Simone Sbaraglia, who followed the playful-primates up Ethiopia?s Simien Mountain range. Gelada baboons are not actually baboons in a traditional sense - though they are easily recognisable by the patches of hairless skin on their chests. The baboons live in groups and are actually vegetarians.

These are the stunning shots of some of Africa?s most sociable monkeys, who often head to heights to bask in the suns rays. The lively Gelada baboons were snapped by photographer Simone Sbaraglia, who followed the playful-primates up Ethiopia?s Simien Mountain range. Gelada baboons are not actually baboons in a traditional sense - though they are easily recognisable by the patches of hairless skin on their chests. The baboons live in groups and are actually vegetarians.

These are the stunning shots of some of Africa?s most sociable monkeys, who often head to heights to bask in the suns rays. The lively Gelada baboons were snapped by photographer Simone Sbaraglia, who followed the playful-primates up Ethiopia?s Simien Mountain range. Gelada baboons are not actually baboons in a traditional sense - though they are easily recognisable by the patches of hairless skin on their chests. The baboons live in groups and are actually vegetarians.