Our mission is to provide emergency care to orphaned, injured and displaced native wildlife. To promote the conservation of wildlife through scientific research and recommendations and educational and outreach programs.

Support the Center 



The Center for Wildlife Rescue, Research and Conservation, Inc. is a non-profit 501(c)(3) organization that depends primarily upon private donations for its programs and services.  All donations are tax-deductible.


Your donation to the Center will provide life saving emergency medical care to sick, injured and orphaned wildlife; care, feeding and rehabilitation for wildlife patients during their recovery and will support our outreach programs that teach children and adults how to be stewards of their environment and true friends to wildlife.

 

The Center works hard to be an effective non-profit.  We strive to keep our administrative and fundraising costs to a minimum so that we can do the best job possible at the wildlife center and with our educational and outreach programs.

 

 

 

 

   WILDLIFE NEWS


This past summer the Center rescued a Bald Eaglet from

Rockland Lake Park, Congers, New York. A second Eaglet was rescued soon after and rehabilitated at Raptor Trust, N.J. 

Center For Wildlife Rescue, Research an Conservation, Inc.

                                                Wildlife Rehabilitation

​​We know it is almost Thanksgiving but this wild turkey, which was hit by a car, will not be served for dinner! Thank you Animal Nation, a non-profit wildlife Center like ours, for taking this turkey for further care and treatment,

This beautiful Screech Owl was rescued by a concerned mother in Pelham and a very nice Pelham Detective.  It appears the owl flew into a store front on Main Street during  a very windy night this past week.. S/he is recuperating s;lowly and will be taken to a veterinarian for further evaluation, if necessary.

Well it's been a very busy week for wildlife in Pelham!  Another busy Pelham mother and her three children, took time out of their very busy schedules to capture, feed and transport this opossum who fell down a window well at an apartment complex, The opossum is doing well and getting some much needed rest and food before being released back into the wild.  If you have an uncovered window well, please cover it with wire mesh. Each year numerous animals fall into window wells and most go unnoticed and are are not as lucky as this opossum,