News

Majestic Snowy Owl Succumbs to Rodent Poison

Wild Care, Inc., a wildlife rescue and rehabilitation center in Eastham, responded to a call about a sick Snowy Owl on a jetty at Wellfleet Harbor…

The Dodo Features Wild Care

The Dodo published the story of Wild Care reuniting baby Great Horned Owl with his family on May 18, 2018.   Thank you to The Dodo, click here to read story!    

Wild Care Featured on Chronicle

Wild Care was featured on a half-hour segment of Chronicle on May 16, 2018!  Thank you Chronicle on WCVB Channel 5.  Cape Cod Wild: “Wild Care & Turkey Troubles”. Watch the video…

10 Day Old Owlet Placed Back Into Nest After 40ft Fall

On Thursday, May 10th, Wild Care, Inc. responded to a call about a baby owl down on the ground in Harwich. The bird was found by, Shane Gleason of Brewster Burner who was working at the home where the bird was found…

Sauntering Swan Recovers from Lead Poisoning

The Orleans Police notified Wild Care of a Mute Swan strolling down Main Street,
in front of Snows Department Store one day in April. They had an officer following the bird. I told them I would have volunteers come out ASAP. Volunteers Peter Kosewski and Diane Midura rallied and got all the necessary equipment…

Tiny, Adorable, and Threatened

What is blue-grey, yellow, white and orange—-bigger than a hummingbird and
smaller than a chickadee? You are right! A male Northern Parula Warbler! A bird
listed as Threatened in the state of Massachusetts…

Why Wildlife Matters

Date: May 23, 2018
Time: 7 PM (Don’t miss Napi’s 5PM Early Bird Dinner)
Location: Upstairs at Napi’s 7 Freeman Street, Provincetown, MA
Cost: Donations Gratefully Accepted

Two to Tango or This Isn’t Your Territory?

Provincetown Animal Control Officer, Ruth Anne Cowing brought us an injured Red-tailed Hawk in February that was found on a road in Truro. She had head trauma probably from either being hit by a car or from impacting the asphalt when hunting on the road…

Cocktails for Ducktales

Cocktails for Ducktales By Jennifer Taylor, Animal Care Coordinator When you go walking in the forest in Truro, you hope to see some wildlife, and do not expect to discover a wandering, 6lb rooster. But you might, and somebody did! After a good chase, the rooster was nabbed by a concerned citizen who called Wild … Continue reading Cocktails for Ducktales

Release the Dragon!

Checking the phone messages at Wild Care is a pretty routine job. You get the phone log out, a pen that works, press *99, close your eyes and listen hard, expecting calls from excited people at windy beaches…

Driver Survives Trip to Wild Care

A person called us from Truro the other day reporting a seabird looking distressed on a road. After listening to his description it sounded like it was a loon – gray on top, white beneath, feet sticking out behind it, and a pointed beak…

Two Geese Are Better Than One

Two days after Christmas we received a Canada Goose who came in uncoordinated, unkempt and unable to bear weight on its right leg. A concerned woman had been watching, worrying, and feeding this bird for three weeks prior.

If you find an animal in
distress, please call us at:

508-240-2255

Our helpline and our facility
are open EVERY DAY from
9:00 am – 5:00 pm.
We are located at the
Orleans rotary (on the Eastham side).

Make a Difference

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Wild Care Leader Tapped as Grand Marshal for Eastham Windmill Weekend Parade

Wild Care Inc, a wildlife rescue and rehabilitation center in Eastham, has been honored by having their Executive Director, Stephanie Ellis, chosen as the 2018 Eastham Windmill Weekend Parade Grand Marshal, by the Eastham Windmill Weekend Committee.

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CALENDAR OF EVENTS

08 September, 2018
Eastham’s Windmill Weekend CRAFT and VENDOR SHOW
EVENT DETAILS
10 October, 2018
Trash Bash with Nauset Disposal
EVENT DETAILS
08 September, 2018
9th Annual Cape Cod Wildlife Festival
EVENT DETAILS

DID YOU KNOW??

Wild Care has a state-of-the-art seabird therapy pool, which allows seabirds and waterfowl to exercise on running water. This will help our bird friends recover more quickly so they can get back to their watery habitats!