This timely study handles aspects that are key to elephant conservation in Takamanda-Mone Landscape (Takamanda National Park and Mone Forest Reserve) in the South West Region, Cameroon. This is because elephants are the dominant animal species in this area although the focus has been previously on the Cross River Gorilla. With the recent transition from Takamanda Forest Reserve to the Takamanda National Park in 2008, a study to understand if conservation effort in the area was headed in the right direction already was expedient. The understanding of other aspects this work covers such as: indigenous knowledge of elephant presence; the present and past elephant limits; corridor-use; trasns-boundary migration and human-elephant conflicts is vital if the conservation of these species in this area is to be successful. This work was realised in collaboration the German International Cooperation (GIZ) and the Wildlife Conservation Society, partner organizations in the Takamanda-Mone Landscape. The results have been very helpful in this area and will have the same impact anywhere else.