Rescue Me! Wildlife Oregon Wildlife Rescue


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Recent Adoptions
(Read Stories)

 180 Wild Animals have been adopted on Rescue Me!





Help keep page updated:  Click Mark As Unavailable if you learn an animal was adopted; Problems/Corrections for other issues. 
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No Wildlife for adoption in Oregon, please click a new state below.




PIease Read Before Rehabilitating or Rescuing Wildlife in Oregon
    Wildlife rescue work in Oregon can be rewarding if this work matches your IifestyIe. Wildlife rescue and rehabilitation serves an important function in alleviating the suffering of injured or displaced animals, as well as maintaining the balance of ecosystems and protecting human members of the community. There are many reasons an animal may need to be rescued. One reason is that as communities develop and expand, wild animals lose their habitats to new buildings and roads. Once the animals are displaced, there are often conflicts between animals and humans. For instance, animals may nest and reproduce in the crawl space, basement, attic, or chimney of a home. Wild animals may have conflicts with domestic pets. Natural predators such as wild cats may be dangerous. Wild animals may turn over trash or damage property. These conflicts may unfortunately diminish urban and suburban appreciation for wildlife. However, animals are deserving of life, respect, and appropriate care. Disrupting the natural habitat of a given species can have far-reaching consequences to the entire ecosystem.

    Some common types of wildlife that may need rescue or rehabilitation are squirrels, raccoons, and skunks. A squirrel is often considered a nuisance, but many people like squirrels because of their cute appearance and often entertaining behavior. A captive squirrel can be trained nearly as well as dogs. Wild squirrels thrive in many environments and can serve as a necessary part of the food chain for certain predators. Raccoons are very interesting and intelligent creatures that are rejected by some people and loved by others. Skunks are often maligned for the scent they can produce, but skunks only spray as a last resort when extensively provoked. All forms of wildlife are important to the balance of their ecosystems. Wildlife in need of rescue has the best chance of survival with a professional Wildlife Rehabilitator. Baby animals should be carefully picked up with a cloth and placed in a cloth-lined box with a lid that has holes in it and carefully transported to the nearest Wildlife Rehabilitator. Resources exist in most communities for caring for adult wildlife.

Rescue Me! - HeIpingAnimaIs in Need.
Wildlife
lnteresting Wildlife Trivia Low-Cost Oregon Spay & Neuter Clinics
    There is an increasing need for wildlife rescue and rehabilitation due to continuing urban and suburban development. The largest known population of albino squirrels is in Olney, Illinois. Many pieces of Native American folklore center on raccoons.

Related pages:

Wildlife Rescue

Oregon Animal Rescue
(Sorted by Zip Code.)

Hood River County - Hood River, OR 97031
Promoting Responsible Ownership of Dogs 541-387-3647

Clatsop County - Astoria 97103
Spay and Neuter Humane Association 503-325-7729

Multnomah County - Portland, Oregon 97211
Oregon Humane Society 503-285-7722

Multnomah County - Portland, OR 97221
Animal Aid 503-292-6628

Multnomah County - Portland 97282
Feral Cat Coalition of Oregon 503-797-2606

Marion/Polk County - Salem, OR 97301
Willamette Humane Society 503-585-5900

Marion County - Salem 97309
Salem Friends of Felines 503 581-9444

Benton County - Cornvallis, OR 97333
Heartland Humane Society 541-757-9000

Benton County - Cornvallis, OR 97333
S.N.Y.P. 541-535-8532

Lincoln County - Newport, OR 97365
Central Coast Humane Society 541-265-3719

Lane County - Eugene 97402
City of Eugene Spay & Neuter Clinic 541-682-3643

Lane County - Eugene, Oregon 97402
Lane County Animal Regulation Authority 541-682-3645

Curry County - Brookings, Oregon 97415
South Coast Humane Society 541-412-0325

Coos County - Coos Bay, OR 97420
Coos County Animal Control 541-269-2312

Douglas County - Roseburg, Oregon 97470
Douglas County Animal Control 541-440-4450

Lane County - Westfir 97492
Feline Assistance Network 541-556-2809

Jackson County - Medford, OR 97501
SNYP of Jackson County 541-858-3325

Klamath County - Klamath Falls, Oregon 97601
Friends of Pets of Klamath Basin 541-723-6600

Klamath County - Klamath Falls 97601
Klamath Humane Society Project SNIP 541-882-1119

Crook County - Prineville, OR 97754
SNIP House 541-447-6444

Columbia County - Columbia City 98651
PROD 509-538-2397

If you find any of the above spay/neuter information is incorrect,
or if you know another low-cost clinic to recommend, please
call Rescue Me! at 1-800-800-2099 with this information.
♥ This page is in fond memory of these Wildlife who are no longer with us... ♥
If you have experienced the loss of a beloved pet, or if you know someone who has... [POST A MEMORIAL HERE]
Your Memorial Here

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