One morning, at 06:00 in the bush; alarm was raised by mr Egyptian Goose. See center picture. On investigation, I saw mr Hyena on the other side of their pond, lurking behind a small bush, drooling on account of the Goose family - mom, dad and 8 downy young. The pictures go clockwise from upper left.
Mr Hyena saw a route, around the bigger bush, and then a narrower part of the pond, where he should be able to cross, without getting his ears wet. On the other side of the bush, he met mr Gnu (a blue wildebeest - you have seen them in the stampede scene of Lion King), who didn't say a lot, but kept on walking towards mr Hyena in an unnerving manner. Mr Gnu didn't allow mr Hyena to get arround him and herded the carnivore for some 100 meters, before charging.
For three days, we saw the hyena trying for the geese off and on. Everytime mr Goose raises the alarm, some animal came to the rescue. Elephants, buffalo and giraffes helped out. Only the rhino remained surly as always, displaying a mind your own business attitude. I think by the last day and after 12 hours of no sighting, it was safe to say that the hyena lost interest.
Unfortunately, it was not possible to have one shot, with everything included. If it was possible, a video would have been better than pictures, anyway.
In the past, I have often wondered how vulnerable animals, like the geese, manage to reach adulthood in the wild. Well, this proved to be one way.