Delve into the mysterious biology and lifestyles of hares! Learn why baby hares are so often found alone, what special adaptations hares use to survive, and learn all about the methods of rehabilitating them here at AIWC! A tour of sections of the AIWC facility will follow this presentation.
Party like it’s 1993 and enjoy:
Since our founding in 1993, AIWC has cared for over 31,000 individual injured and orphaned wild animals. Help us celebrate our 25th anniversary and ensure that AIWC is around for another 25 years to care for wildlife in need.
Questions? Please email us at email@example.com Thank you!
Come celebrate spring with us at AIWC for a special talk and tour, all about baby animals! Discover the wide variety of babies that we look after, the special care that many species require, and what you can do to help baby animals in your own backyards. A tour of sections of the AIWC facility will follow this presentation.
Think all skunks are the same? Come out to AIWC for this skunk-themed talk and tour, and learn about the different lives urban and rural skunks lead! We will also delve into why skunks spray, how best to get along with the skunks in your area, and how AIWC can rehabilitate over 50 baby skunks every year. A tour of sections of the AIWC facility will follow this presentation.
Ravens, crows, jays and magpies are often regarding as pest species, yet are some of the most intelligent bird species around. This on-site talk focuses on their complex social structures, problem solving abilities, and the challenges that such clever animals present for local wildlife rehabilitators! A tour of sections of the AIWC facility will follow this presentation.
We humans are able to escape the summer heat merely by removing layers, hanging out near the air-conditioner, or sipping a nice cold drink – but what do our local wild animals do to beat the heat? Join us for a special presentation all about the special behaviours and adaptations wildlife uses to deal with high temperatures. A tour of sections of the AIWC facility will follow this program.
Many of AIWC’s patients during the fall are juvenile hawks who have been hit by cars. This month’s on-site talk will focus on the hawks of Alberta, why they so often are seen near roads, and the main threats facing them in the wild. A tour of sections of the AIWC facility will follow this presentation.
While some animals choose to sleep through the winter, others spend the winter months wide awake – and hungry. Discover how local predatory species overcome the wintery conditions in order to track down their next meal, what’s on the winter menu, and the challenges they face in the wild. A tour of sections of the AIWC facility will follow this presentation.