Hotline: 805-543-9453 (WILD)

Who We Are

800+ strong and growing!  
Members, donors, volunteers & staff working together to support the wildlife of San Luis Obispo County through rehabilitation and educational outreach.

Pacific Wildlife Care is a nonprofit 501(c)(3) organization.

What We Do

We treat nearly 3,000 wild animal patients every year, from over 200 different species. Our goal? To return healthy animals to the wild! We also provide educational presentations for local organizations and schools.

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Why It Matters

[Wildlife rehabilitation] "is a process of coming to know something quite unlike you, to understand it well enough not only to keep it alive but also to put it back, like a puzzle piece, into the gap in the world it left behind."

 -- Helen Macdonald, author of H is for Hawk

Volunteer

Register to attend a volunteer opportunities orientation (VOO)  and start making a difference in the well being of our local wildlife. Check out our event calendar for the next VOO.

Our Stories

Volunteers, supporters, and wildlife advocates share heartfelt, memorable stories...

Archives

PWC - In the News!

Check out the latest news coverage and podcasts!
Here...

This is Pacific Wildlife Care’s Education Ambassador, Corax, a Common Raven. He is posing to illustrate some features that, in addition to his bigger size, make him a raven and not a crow. He has a thicker beak with stiff feathers called crines covering his nostrils. His shaggy throat feathers can be made to look fluffy or sleek depending on his need to appear bigger, a feature that crows lack. Corax can control the feathers covering his head sometimes making them stand up straight and showing two feathery “horns” when he is excited. You can also see how his black feathers appear almost bluish in reflected light.
#Raven #corvid #pacificwildlifecare
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This is Pacific Wildlife Care’s Education Ambassador, Corax, a Common Raven. He is posing to illustrate some features that, in addition to his bigger size, make him a raven and not a crow. He has a thicker beak with stiff feathers called crines covering his nostrils. His shaggy throat feathers can be made to look fluffy or sleek depending on his need to appear bigger, a feature that crows lack. Corax can control the feathers covering his head sometimes making them stand up straight and showing two feathery “horns” when he is excited. You can also see how his black feathers appear almost bluish in reflected light.
#Raven #corvid #pacificwildlifecare

Comment on Facebook

Heather White

Beautiful Boy!

handsome!

So beautiful!

I LOVE corvids.......❤️

Debi Breck

He's a beauty!

beautiful animal.

hes so cool!

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Comment on Facebook

Man were they ever today. All 3 of mine were full of themselves today.

Classic!

National Audubon Society
Piping Plovers take refuge under a parent for warmth and security. But sometimes it can get crowded under there!
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Today at 1:00pm.Join us today at 1PM and meet an American kestrel, screech owl, and opossum and learn about their unique lives here on the Central Coast! ... See MoreSee Less

Today at 1:00pm.

Comment on Facebook

So cute! Thanks for coming!

I think it's cute