Skip to main content

Licensed Wildlife Rehabilitators, How to Obtain Care for Orphaned, Injured and Otherwise Debilitated Wildlife

Photos of a bird, a deer, and two owls
When: Saturday, Jan 19, 2019 2:00 PM to 3:00 PM
Cost: FREE ADMISSION

The Southeastern Adirondack Chapter of the New York Forest Owners Association Welcomes the Public to Attend a Free Presentation by North Country Wild Care. Shari Olsen, Trish Marki, Members of the North Country Wild Care with Special Guests: Recovering Wildlife.

Please join us for this interesting presentation in which they will discuss:

  • Explaining North Country Wild Care and what they do/offer

  • Explaining what wildlife rehabilitators do and how they are able to do what they do

  • Explaining what the public should and shouldn't do in regards to orphaned and injured wildlife

  • Taking Your Questions

Wild animals, even baby ones, have wild instincts. They need to be kept wild for their own survival. Licensed Wildlife Rehabilitators aim to rehabilitate animals and release them back into their natural habitat. They work with all types of creatures, including squirrels, rabbits, deer, skunks, opossum, bobcats, foxes, chipmunks, porcupines, birds of all kinds including hawks, eagles and owls, and more.

North Country Wild Care is a non-profit 501(c)3. Their membership consists of a network of home based Licensed Wildlife Rehabilitators and other volunteers located in Schenectady, Warren, Washington, Saratoga, Albany, Rensselaer, Montgomery, Fulton and Essex Counties, New York.
New York Forest Owners Association mission is to promote sustainable forestry practices and improve private stewardship. NYFOA offers landowners the trusted and vetted resources they need for everyday best practices in forestry management. Our Southeastern Adirondack Chapter covers the Fulton, Hamilton, Saratoga, Warren, and Washington County region.


Back to events list

Incorrect info on this event listing or page? -- please email

Event times and information subject to change and not guaranteed.