Articles From : SBWCN
Birds make a full recovery after arriving emaciated and dehydrated, the exact cause of this widespread event is still unknown.
Over the weekend, Santa Barbara Wildlife Care Network experienced an unusually high influx of brown pelican patients
New arrivals! The first baby striped skunk litter of the year has arrived at Santa Barbara Wildlife Care Network Patient #412 and his five siblings were found orphaned behind a Santa Maria building.
The first baby bunnies of the year have arrived! Santa Barbara Wildlife Care Network has received over twenty rabbits since the start of 2022, including brush rabbits and desert cottontails.
Sometimes the road to rehabilitation is a long one, but this little guy is a fighter! Raccoon patient #3873 arrived at SBWCN in November.
A juvenile common garter snake was found in Goleta after being attacked by a cat and was brought into the Santa Barbara Wildlife Care Network.
This Bonaparte’s gull was found with a broken wing in Carpinteria on New Year's Eve of 2021.
More than 80 oiled frogs have been recovered from the Toro Canyon Creek oil incident and are now being cared for by Santa Barbara Wildlife Care Network.
April 17 was International Bat Appreciation Day – the perfect day for Santa Barbara Wildlife Care Network to highlight these important, and commonly misunderstood, animals.
Patient #365 at the Santa Barbara Wildlife Care Network is a spotted sandpiper.
The Santa Barbara Wildlife Care Network received its first baby hummingbird of the season
Virginia opossums were the most common patient at Santa Barbara Wildlife Care Network in 2020 but this opossum’s story is very different from the rest.
On January 23rd, this Long-tailed Duck was brought to SB Wildlife Care Network from the Santa Barbara Harbor with a keel injury.
An injured red-tailed hawk was brought to Santa Barbara Wildlife Care Network on New Years Day.
This local juvenile Botta’s pocket gopher was rescued after a very scary experience.
The Santa Barbara Wildlife Care Network is caring for a Herring Gull that had a hook stuck in its feet and fishing line in its mouth.