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565 Columbus Avenue
New York
New York 10024
USA
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Target demographics: injured, ill and orphaned wildlife

Direct beneficiaries per year: over 2000 wild animals and educated over 1000 students about New York City's wildlife.

Geographic areas served: New York City

Programs: medical care and rehabilitation to native and passing migrant wildlife so that they can be released back into the wild. We are the only wildlife rehabilitation and education center in New York City.

Each year the Wild Bird Fund rehabilitates over 2,000 sick, injured or orphaned wildlife and releases them back to the wilds of New York City. Rehabilitation includes radiographs, diagnostic testing, surgery, medication, bandaging, splinting, physical therapy, feeding and sheltering. All native and migratory birds are treated, from the house sparrow to rarities such as Virginia rails and great-horned owls

Supporting the Wild Bird Fund not only heals injured birds an animals, but positively affects the people who try to help them, and shows a desire to take responsibility for the impact that we have had on the environment of our precious wildlife.

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18 Reviews
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07/14/13
I have been a regular weekly volunteer for the Wild Bird Fund for a year, and I am so grateful that this place exists to help injured wildlife. Injured birds arrive in every day, and each one is cared for and given the best medical attention. Just recently a Brant Goose was brought in with a badly... more »
05/15/13
I began volunteering with an informative orientation session - there were eleven of us there varying in age from seniors to a high school student. The session was highly informative and inspiring, from New York's situation as a major flyover to the WBFs role in caring (and releasing) injured and ... more »
05/09/13
A couple of months ago, together with a wonderful woman and her wonderful 10 year old daughter, I rescued an injured pigeon on Broadway, in New York City. All of us had seen the bird in distress and wanted to help. We took the pigeon to the Wild Bird Fund Center here in Manhattan, where she ... more »
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