WELCOME TO WILD AT HEART
An Arizona-based Raptor Rescue

Our Mission:  Wild At Heart is a rescue, rehabilitation and release center for birds of prey.  Its primary purpose is to rescue injured owls, hawks, falcons and eagles; rehabilitate them; and, ultimately, release them back into the wild.  Its guiding mission is to do what is in the best interest of these magnificent birds.

Wild At Heart is a non-profit 501(c)3 organization. We, and our birds, are volunteer and donation supported.

At Wild At Heart we do all the following:

  • Rescue, rehabilitate, and release birds of prey which have been injured or orphaned.
  • Relocate displaced burrowing owls.
  • Manage species recovery programs.
  • Manage habitat enhancement projects.
  • Provide educational presentations.

June 2015 Newsletter!

Newsletter 2015June

 

injured eagleRESCUE & REHABILITATION

We are here to provide expert advice and assistance. We can even send a volunteer to pick up the injured bird for quick delivery to our clinic.

nature educationEDUCATION PROGRAMS

A focus is to educate the community on wildlife conservation and preservation.  Educational raptors are taken to schools and other events to raise awareness of the importance of our wildlife.

get involvedGET INVOLVED

Become one of our many volunteers or, donate to help support these birds. Wild At Heart is an all-volunteer and donation supported, non-profit organization.

Upcoming Events

Friday Feathered Fact (26 June 2015)

Friday Feathered Fact
The Short-eared Owl, as its name suggests, has only the tiniest hint of little tufts on the top of its head – quite dissimilar from its nearest cousin, the Long-eared Owl.  Short-eared Owls are crepuscular, meaning they hunt primarily during sunrise and sunset.  However, they can still often be seen hunting in the middle of the day.  Their preferred habitat is open grasslands and meadows where they glide and hover low over the grass as they listen for mice scurrying below.  Although these birds are found in North and South America as well as Europe and Asia, their populations are of concern.  Over the last 50 years, the population of these elegant owls has fallen by nearly 70%.