The Black Mambas boast 26 members, including Felicia (left) and Joy (right).
Felicia says no rhinos have been killed under their watch.
'I am strong, I am a woman, and I bite like a Mamba,' says Leitah, a 22-year-old member of the group.
Nkateko, a 24-year-old member of the group, checks for signs of poachers while patrolling the fence at South Africa's Kruger National Park.
The Black Mambas are dedicated to protecting rhinos, elephants, lions, and any other wildlife that calls the park home. One part of the job involves disabling snares left by poachers.
When members discover animal casualties, they report back to a central control room.
The Black Mamba want to ensure their country's endangered animals are still around for their children to appreciate.
'If poaching is allowed, they will only see these animals in a picture. This is not right,' says Lukie, 26.
The Black Mambas patrol the Balule Reserve borders, walking up to 12 miles a day as they seek out poachers, their tracks and snares.
The Mambas often patrol at night, seeking out poachers with a spotlight.