Wildlife Baby Shower
To keep our animal patients safe from Avian Flu, we will not be allowing guests inside. We will be sharing FaceBook Live videos of wildlife rehabilitators feeding some of our baby animals. Find us on Facebook at @wildcarecapecod.
ABOUT WILD CARE: Wild Care’s mission is to treat injured, ill and orphaned native wildlife for release, to prevent wildlife casualties through public education and live counseling, and to engage the community in conservation through volunteerism. Since our founding, Wild Care has accepted greater than 30,000 wild creatures, representing over 275 species of native birds, mammals, and reptiles. On average Wild Care receives more than 1,800 wild animals per year for treatment. Of those admitted, about half come to us due to injuries and habitat loss due to human activities. It is a vital part of Wild Care’s mission to help educate the public on ways they can avoid harming our animal neighbors. We work with the community to positively impact the lives of wild animals through our counseling, educational efforts, and outreach. Wild Care does not charge the public for our services to wildlife. We accept wildlife regardless of a rescuer’s ability to make a donation and we never compromise quality of care or the dignity of an animal’s life for fundraising purposes. We are constantly striving to preserve the natural history of Cape Cod and provide quality, individualized care to each of our patients.
Email any questions to: [email protected]
If you find an animal in
Our helpline and our facility
A Sneak Squeak into the Life of a Mouse Rehabilitator
Many of you may know that I specialize in the care of orphaned White-footed Mice, a native species in Massachusetts. “Why on earth would you rehab mice,” you might ask?READ ALL NEWS
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!