Wildlife Animal Services

owl on a vet table

We provide services for birds and wildlife injuries. If you find a wild animal that is not seeming well, we recommend you call one of the Rehabilitators listed below. Many times they can make recommendations for the animal's needs depending on the circumstances. We work with local rehabilitators to ensure that wildlife are cared for and released back into their environment. You can always contact the Mass Wildlife for any concerns of an animal. Mass Wildlife Ph:508-389-6300 Mon-Fri 8:00-4:30pm for Questions

Before Bringing in your Wildlife to the clinic. YOU MUST CONTACT A WILDLIFE REHABILITATOR TO ARRANGE TO HAVE YOU BRING IT TO THEM AFTER WE EXAMINE THE WILDLIFE. We will not taking in any wildlife that does not have pre-arrangements made with a rehabilitator. We are not able to house wildlife or make arrangements with the availabliity of all rehabilitators or to transport the animals for you.

We would like to take this time to thank Tom Ricardi in particular for all of his dedication working with raptors in the community. Many clients have seen Tom give demonstrations and appreciate how he shares his knowledge, while helping so many birds. Thank You

List of Local Rehabilitators in our area:

Tom Ricardi 413-369-4072 Conway, Raptor's Wild Birds

Julie Ann Collier 413-549-8164 Leverett, Raptor's only

Cliff Thayer 413-369-6946 Williamsburg, Mammals, Reptiles, Turtles

Sarah DeJesus 413-210-2411 Florence, Rabbits

Kathleen Emery 413-207-3020 Huntington, Squirrels

Susan Liejek 339-368-0228 Granby, Squirrels, Opossum

Laura Hebert 413-659-6628 Erving, Skunks, Rabbits, Squirrels

Madeline Nagy 413-349-8367 Hatfield, Small Mammals, Non Migrating Birds

Judy Pasko 413-695-6854 Cummington, Song Birds, Rabbits

Amelie Dricot-Ziter 617-301-2039 Leyden, Mammals

Barbara Skelly 413-634-5031 Ext 2, Plainfield, Song Birds, Crows and Blue Jays

Tufts Wildlife 508-824-4319 Grafton Ma

A few things to keep in mind if a wildlife bird falls out of a nest, many times the rehabilitator suggest to not handle the bird and to keep an eye on it, rather than remove the bird from it's environment. In a case like this call for advise.

We are also hearing of new cases of the Avian Flu with particularly, Eagles, Crows, Canadian Geese and migrating birds coming to Mass. Most birds are scavenger feeding birds that are spreading the virus. We do recommend to use cautions if you see a sick bird and or a dead bird in your environment. Tufts University has been working on testing these birds along with the state tracking these cases. Avian Flu can be harmful to Humans and Caution is advised. You can look online for more state updates.