Wildlife Conservation, Inc. helps injured and orphaned wildlife through rehabilitation, improving habitat to support wildlife and by educating people about orphan prevention and the value of co-existing with wildlife and nature. 

WC helps our community by:

  • Caring for orphaned and injured wildlife until they can be released back to sustainable habitats.
  • Promoting, preserving and building sustainable habitats for wildlife.
  • Educating people about orphan prevention and the importance of wildlife and wild places. WC promotes co-existing with wildlife in our community.

Wildlife Conservation, Inc.
Caring for wildlife and preserving their habitats.

What your donations help us do:

Monies support many wildlife rehabilitators through the purchase of formula, dog food and bedding for orphaned wildlife. Plus, medicine or veterinarian care needed for raising orphans to release. Wildlife Conservation also helps buy trees, shrubs, wildflowers and grasses to improve habitat for the animals and insects living in our community. The improved habitat will supply food and shelter for many types of animals like songbirds (bluebirds, robins, goldfinch, woodpeckers, phoebes, and many more), pheasant, grouse, and turkey. The habitat improvements also benefit small and large mammals like deer, bear, raccoon, opossum, skunks, squirrels and chipmunks. The wildflowers and grasses help the butterflies, bees and other insects. Especially baby birds. 90% of food for baby birds is insects!!

Thank You!! From all the animals we've helped!!


Rehabbing and Projects:

Spirit is a raccoon that came in as an injured juvenile in early spring. She was well under weight at only 5 pounds. She had several wounds from head to tail from obvious fights. After wandering in a person's yard for two weeks she was finally too weak to run and was captured and brought in for help. She was cleaned, her wounds treated, her tail partially amputated and was missing part of her ear. After medical treatment, eight weeks of recuperation where she was warm, safe and well fed, Spirit was released back to the wild. This fall she is still seen at her release site and has her winter layer of fat, a beautiful coat, and is seen socializing with other raccoons at the feeding station. Spirit is a success story. Named for her spirit to survive and be free.

2014 Cage Project. WC volunteers built a soft release cage for raccoons at a new release site this year. A soft release helps cubs transition to their new environment while giving them a safe environment to return to for food and shelter during their first critical weeks of freedom.


Reminder: we have a link (in red) on this page if you need help caring for a wild baby before finding a rehabilitator. Don't feed it milk. Keep them warm and call your local rehabilitator.