The death of Cecil the lion at the hands of an American dentist may have led to a backlash against big game trophy hunting. But it has done nothing to deter this accountant from Idaho - who seems to revel in her brutal kills. Sabrina Corgatelli has been gleefully posting pictures online of her hunting trip to the Kruger National Park in South Africa. In one image she poses over a dead giraffe, with the caption: 'I got an old giraffe. Such an amazing animal! I couldn't be any happier! My emotion after getting him was a feeling I will never forget!' Her prey has also included a kudu, an impala, a wildebeest and a warthog - and Corgatelli, a senior accountant for Idaho State University, has vowed to continue sharing the images regardless of what her 'haters' think. In the updates, posted on her Facebook page, she name-checks a firm called Old Days Safari, a local hunting company. Their package for most of the animals she is shown hunting costs $5,400 (NZ$8189), while the giraffe carries a 'trophy fee' of $2,600 (NZ$3943). Hunting giraffes is legal in South Africa, Namibia and Zimbabwe, where fees of thousands of dollars per kill have been recorded. In Zimbabwe, where Cecil was killed by Dr Walter Palmer, hunting lions, leopards and elephants has been suspended in the wake of the famous lion's death. But giraffes are still considered fair game. And now another American medic has been accused of illegally hunting a lion in Zimbabwe. Dr Jan Seski stands accused of carrying out an illegal crossbow hunt in April. Dr Seski, from Pennsylvania, is director of gynaecologic oncology at Allegheny Hospital in Pittsburgh. He has been pictured with dead animals including elephants, hippos, zebras, ostriches, and water buffalo. A caption under a photograph on the Alaska Bowhunting Supply website reads: 'Look at the penetration Dr Seski got even after going through the elephant's rib! Congratulations!' The website also claims Dr Seski has now killed a total of six elephants. Although elephant hunting has been legal in Africa, the international trade in ivory from tusks was banned in 1989. Zimbabwe is seeking the extradition of dentist Dr Palmer to face charges of illegally killing a lion. Authorities are likely to pursue the same course with Dr Seski, who was unavailable for comment when contacted by dailymail.com last night.