Suni antelope are usually taken as the opportunity arises while hunting something else.
When in danger, the suni freezes, remaining hidden until the threat is nearly on top of them, at which point it leaps up and dodges around bushes and shrubs, quickly vanishing into the undergrowth.
"Extreme watchfulness and caution are necessary in order to bring these antelopes to bag; and the sportsman must be on the feeding-grounds at least an hour before sunrise, when he can devote his attention to the small clearings and narrow open glades, carefully examining each 50 yards of ground in front as he advances up-wind. If numerous spoors and droppings indicate that any particular spot is a favourite resort of the game, it is best to take up a position and watch patiently; but as soon as the sun casts shafts of light among the trees, the sportsman must leave the open ground and, entering the forest, endeavour to stalk with care. In the pairing-season the bucks may be heard in all directions, and are then easy to approach. Less caution is necessary towards noon, when the antelopes are lying down. All likely spots those well shaded and with a sprinkling of under-bush must be tried, and when the game springs up the sportsman should kneel down and watch its flight till it stands, when an easy shot will be obtained." Frederick Vaughan Kirby
Suni Trophy Minimums
For convenience, SCI uses the Tanzania/Mozambique border as the dividing line for the ranges of the East African suni and the Livingstone's suni. The true southern limit of the East African suni is supposed to be the northern bank of the Zambezi river.