Wisconsin Wildlife Rehabilitator's Association

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Dedicated to promoting communication, education, and professionalism in
 the field of wildlife rehabilitation.

What is WWRA?

The Wisconsin Wildlife Rehabilitator's Association is a non-profit organization dedicated to helping Wisconsin's wildlife by promoting communication, education, and professionalism in the field of wildlife rehabilitation.

Through our member newsletter, seminars, and symposia we seek to:
 - Preserve Wisconsin's Wildlife.
 - Facilitate networking among wildlife rehabilitators.
 - Promote professionalism and ethical excellence in the practice of wildlife rehabilitation.
 - Foster an understanding of, and support for wildlife rehabilitation among wildlife management agencies, the veterinary community and the general public.

Membership benefits

 *WWRA Newsletter – packed full of wildlife news, important issues, wildlife care methods, and wildlife conference announcements.

 

*WWRA Directory – a valuable listing of wildlife rehabilitators and others interested in Wisconsin wildlife.

 

*Discounts – Receive discounts on WWRA conferences and seminars.

 

*WWRA Board – contact the experienced wildlife rehabilitators on the WWRA Board of directors for rehabilitation advice or referral.



Click here to download a membership application.
download pdf


Click below to renew or join WWRA.
WWRA Membership Options

 

**Euthanasia by Injection Workshop**
Hosted by:
Dane County Humane Society
Monday, September 11 and
Tuesday, September 12 2017
See brochure for more information
EBI_Workshop_at_Dane_County_Humane_Society.pdf
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Watch for details on our upcoming conference!

WWRA Conference
February 17, 2018

Bay Beach
Wildlife Sanctuary
Green Bay WI

 

The Bay Beach Wildlife Sanctuary is a beautiful 600 acre urban wildlife refuge featuring live animal exhibits, educational displays, miles of hiking/skiing trails and various wildlife viewing opportunities. It is the largest park in the Green Bay Park system and home to the second largest wildlife rehabilitation program in Wisconsin, caring for more than 4,500 orphaned and injured animals annually.

The Sanctuary attracts hundreds of thousands of bird watchers, families and other visitors from across the USA and many foreign countries each year. They come to explore and discover nature while learning the importance of preserving natural landscapes.

First established in 1936 as a site for waterfowl rehabilitation, the Sanctuary has grown to offer environmental education programs to over 10,000 students, nature walks, urban fishing, summer camps, cross country skiing and much more.

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