Spring 2016 - Wildlife Sanctuary of Northwest Florida

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Volume 34 Issue 1
C E L E B R AT I N G 3 4 Y E A R S
Receive • Rehabilitate • Release
Spring 2016
Wildlife Sanctuary’s Annual Baby Shower & Supply Drive
Saturday April 9, 2016, 12:00 p.m. to 3:30 p.m.
Food Items
Fresh Eggs
Peanut Butter
Vanilla Wafers
Fresh/Frozen Chicken
Fresh/Frozen Fish
Canned Tuna/Chicken
Animal Crackers
Purina Puppy Chow (Sm.
Suet Cakes
Beef/Chicken Baby Food
Wild Bird Seed
Wish List
Sunflower Seeds/peanuts
(no salt)
Household Items
Paper Towels
Heating Pads (no auto off)
Small plastic push brooms
Boxes of latex gloves (sm/
Misc. Items
Heat Lamps
1st Class Stamps
Pine Straw
Snuggle Safe Heat Disks
¼”-¾” Line/Rope (no plastic)
Amdro Ant Poison
Walmart/Walgreen Gift Cards
Lowes/Sams/Home Depot
Gift Cards
Special Requests
Cordless Dremel
Please come by for a visit! Enjoy some music, delicious food and some spring shopping!!!
pensacolawildlife.com | 1
Upcoming Events 2016
Annual Baby Shower and Supply Drive,
Saturday, April 9, 2016, 12:00 to 3:30 p.m.
WILDfest 2016, Saturday,
October 8, 2016, 12:00 to 3:30 p.m.
Holiday Open House and Supply Drive,
Saturday, December 3, 2016, 12:00 to 3:30 p.m.
Working Hard
For Something
We Don’t Care
About Is Called
• Place in a box, basin or trashcan
with a cover or lid
• Do not give food or water
• Keep in a quiet place
• Keep out of extreme heat or air
Working Hard
For Something
We Love Is Called
Thanks For Listening!
Help us help our wildlife by dropping
off your aluminum drink cans!
Dorothy Kaufmann
Karen Beach
Zack Fenton
Claire Williams
Board of Directors
Bob Jordan
Debbie Barnard
Mary Jones
Chris Verlinde
Ellen Odom
Larry Steimel
Molly O’Connor
Christine Burk
John Kaufmann
Dana DeYoung
Veterinary Advisors
Dr. Tommy Knight Dr. James Zettler
Dr. David Perrett
Acknowledgements & Credits
Volunteer Coordinators
Darleen Willis
Patricia Rhodes
Photography Credits
Larry Steimel
Kennedy Hanson
Dorothy Kaufmann
Emily Holden
Janice Neitzel
2015 recycled cans brought in $1128.00
2016 recycled cans (JAN. 12)
Cheryl Greene
Emily Holden
Emily Bosso
Chris Beatty
Karen Beach
Cheryl Greene
Mike Duncan
Printing Credit
Elite Printing & Marketing
Thanks so much to the following people and groups who have helped make the Wildlife Sanctuary even
Navy Federal Credit Union
Dr. Knight & Dr. Zettler, Westside Animal Clinic
Lynn Bohner
Dr. Perrett, Pine Forest Animal Clinic
The Butcher Shoppe
Gulf Power Team - Wes Harper, Steve Fulton,
Elite Printing
Chris Breedlove & Helen Thomas
Janice Neitzel
Duncan McCall - Advertising & Marketing
Sandy & Terry Marsh
Escambia County
Chef Dan Dunn, H2O Hilton
Frances Webb & ECUA employees - Recycling
Mark Robertson, Pensacola Bay Brewery
Fish Fry Magazine
Stallion Road Recycling Club
Barbara Judah’s Bait & Tackle
Bob Peck, Bob Berger and John Nolan
The Harpers
Allen Williams Seafood
Maria’s Seafood
Chet’s Seafoood
And Big Thanks to all our volunteers who work to care for our animals…we couldn’t do it without you!!!
2 | pensacolawildlife.com
WILD fest 2015
A very special THANK YOU to our WILDfest 2015 T-shirt sponsors!
Gulf Power
Escambia County
Gulf Winds Federal Credit Union
Navy Federal Credit Union
Westside Animal Hospital
Pine Forest Animal Clinic
Bellview Site Contractors, Inc.
Innerarity Ace Hardware, Inc.
Perdido Heating & Air
Edible Arrangements
Pensacola Bay Brewery
Fish Fry Magazine
David Lively, Original Wildlife Fan
Boggy Creek Plantation
Synthology Healthcare Solutions
Pensacola Historic Dream Cottages
Duncan McCall Advertising
Cordova Lanes
Eager Beaver Professional Tree Care
GSI Recycling, Inc.
Central Credit Union of Florida
Dr. Clif Owen, Artist
Key Auto Hospital
Why Did The Turtle Cross The Road?
Most people have seen a turtle crossing a road at one
time or another. Some species of animals, like turtles,
don’t always live and breed in the same place. This time
of year, turtles are wandering around looking for a place
to breed or to lay their eggs. Unfortunately, these creatures sometimes cross very busy roads in order to get to
where they want to lay their eggs.
2. If you see one in the road, and it is safe for you to
assist, kindly help it to the other side. Be sure and take it
in the direction it was going. Turtles seem to have a very
definitive purpose in their choice of direction. If you
bring them back to where they came from, chances are
they will turn around and head out across the road once
The box turtle, with their high-domed, hinged shell is
probably the most commonly seen. Box turtles spend
most of their time on dry land, so when we see one on
a highway, we can assume it’s just walking to a better
location for breeding, feeding or living. Aquatic turtles
such as snappers or pond sliders that cross roads are
often looking for the same things, but may also be traveling from one body of water to another. Aquatic turtles
like to make nests further away from water in higher
and drier places. Terrestrial turtles that ordinarily live in
wooded areas like to make nests in open fields. So when
it’s time to lay their eggs… travel is in order!
3. Unless the turtle is obviously injured and in need of
medical care, please DO NOT relocate turtles to other
areas or take it home with you thinking it needs a home.
Most wildlife has very specific requirements to thrive
in captivity and will do much better when left in their
natural environment. If an injured turtle is found, the
Wildlife Sanctuary will be happy to provide any necessary treatment.
Concerned citizens are often inclined to “help.” Breathe
easy…turtles DO NOT wander aimlessly…they know
exactly where they are going and what they are doing!
What can you do to help?
1. Be alert and prepare yourself to avoid them in the
road. Slow down just a little, especially during their
nesting months in spring and summer.
pensacolawildlife.com | 3
Bald Eagle Chicks
Orphaned bald eaglets are being fostered by two nonreleasable adult eagles at the Wildlife Sanctuary of
Northwest Florida.
The amazing story of these eaglets began on St.
George Island when concerned neighbors Kevin &
Chantel Burdett, Lauren Levi and Kenny Piotrowski
rescued two fallen chicks after their nest tree came
down in a storm. Emergency care began with
Chris Beatty, Florida Wild Mammal Association in
Crawfordville after being transported by Apalachicola
National Estuarine Research staff members. One
eaglet sustained injuries from the fall while the
other remained uninjured. Plans were immediately
underway to rebuild a nest and return the uninjured
chick. The following day both eaglets were stable
enough to be transferred to the Wildlife Sanctuary in
Pensacola for continued care and treatment.
A team continued working to reunite the healthy eaglet
with its parents but first a replacement nest had to be
built, then find a secure tree nearby the original site for
the new nest and then get the nest and chick in place
in the top of the tree. Just how many people does it
take? Well, this time it was 3 state agencies, 2 wildlife
rehabilitators, 1 veterinarian, Duke Energy, the largest
electric utility in the country with their bucket truck,
several concerned citizens, 1 EagleWatch Program
professional , and 1 federal agency to attempt to
reunite this eaglet. “It wasn’t long before we had our
ducks (or eaglets) in a row for a coordinated effort
to try and reunite parents with chicks”, said Erik
Lovestrand, Director, UF/IFAS Franklin County
Extension. “Duke Energy is proud to have been part
of the effort to find these baby eagles a new home,”
said Daniel Collins, government and community
relations manager with Duke Energy.
The weather that had been the reason for the home
nest to fall continued to dictate the little eaglet’s
destiny. The reunion day turned out to be very cold
and rainy for everyone involved. Efforts to reunite the
4 | pensacolawildlife.com
by Dorothy Kaufmann
eaglet were unsuccessful. Foster parents …yes that
was plan B…… the eaglets are both being raised by
experienced “eagle parents” to have the best chance
at a later release back to the wild. These adults are
permanently injured bald eagles and residents of the
Wildlife Sanctuary of NWFL. The injured eaglet is
currently recovering at WSNF from a fractured leg and
wing. Both eaglets are off display to the public due
to the need to keep them wild. Video cameras at the
Sanctuary allow viewing of the eagle family without
any disturbance.
“Though I know we are all very disappointed that the
parents did not return, we all pulled together to try
to help this young eaglet which was a very awesome
experience. We were so honored to be amongst such
a wonderful and caring group of people,” commented
Chris Beatty, Florida Wild Mammal Association.
How amazing that what seemed to be a day about
a single family of eagles…is actually an ongoing
lesson in caring, awareness, and community. (Special
Notes: Attending veterinarian Dr. Tommy Knight of
Westside Animal Hospital. The new eagle nest site
selection was determined between Erik Lovestrand
of UF/IFAS, Lauren Levi of ANERR, and Lynda
White of AEW, who also provided guidance for the
design of the replacement nesting platform. Supplies
for the platform were provided by Jenna Harper of
ANERR, and the platform was constructed by local
carpenter Kenny Piotrowski. The nesting platform
was secured in the new nest tree and Eaglet 1 placed
in the new nest by Duke Energy representatives. Eagle
neighbor Kevin Burdett also played an important
role in encouraging the adult eagles to remain in the
nesting area by playing taped audio calls/vocalizations
of their eaglets. Others attending the attempted eagle
reunion monitored the activity and remained in an
inconspicuous location awaiting the adult eagles
Special thanks to everyone involved and especially for Giving Wildlife a Second Chance:
Kevin and Chantel Burdett, neighbors
Lauren Levi, Environmental Specialist, Apalachicola NERR FL Coastal Office/DEP, neighbor,
[email protected] , (850) 670-7710
Kenny Piotrowski, neighbor and platform builder (Contact through Lauren)
Chris and Jessica Beatty, Florida Wild Mammal Association, (850) 926-8308, [email protected]
Dorothy Kaufmann, Director, Wildlife Sanctuary of Northwest Florida, Inc., (850) 433-9453,
[email protected]
Dr. Tommy Knight, Westside Animal Hospital, (850) 453-3463.
Erik Lovestrand, Director, UF/IFAS Franklin County Extension, [email protected] (850) 653-9337
Jenna Harper, Manager, Apalachicola NERR FL Coastal Office/DEP, (850) 670-7700
[email protected]
Kim Wren, Stewardship Coordinator, Apalachicola NERR FL Coastal Office/DEP, and Kennedy Hanson,
Communications Coordinator, NERR FL Coastal Office/DEP, (850) 670-7700
Danny Collins, Government and Community Relations Manager, Duke Energy,
[email protected] (850) 251-1425
Tim White, Local Supervisor and Chase Millender, Lineman, Duke Energy
Lynda White, Audubon EagleWatch Coordinator (retired), [email protected]
Michelle vanDeventer, Eagle Plan Coordinator, Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission,
[email protected]
Resee Collins, Rehabilitation & Eagle Permit Coordinator, U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service Southeast
Region, [email protected]
Eagle Chicks
pensacolawildlife.com | 5
In Memory 2015
Tom Cheek
from Elizabeth Cheek-Jones
Marie Watahovich
from Shirley Farage
Jacquolyn Spirson-Ford
Donna Garman
Washington Chapter, USNA Class of ‘48
Dr. Lockland Tyler
from David Aronson
Jacque Spirson
from Jim Goldman
Bill Reeves
Ron & Judy Schooling
Wm. & Beverly Elebash
Carl F. Jaynes
from Parm McManamy
Mark McCrary
from Mr. & Mrs. Doug McCrary
Jacque Spirson-Ford
Pamela Carr
Janice Griffin
Linda Turner
Wm. Chavis
Michael Thomas
Virginia Green
Cynthia Scheltema
James C. Wiggins
from Jacqueline Berger
“Sasha, Fifi & Kirby” – we miss you!
from Helen & Bill Plag
Becky Barr, our daughter
from Laura & Hugh Barr
“Bambi, Rocky, Teddy & Cleo”
from Michele Flauraud
“Ginger” – we miss you every day
from Betty & Barry Arnold
Dewey & Jewell Wise
from Cindy W. Trawick
“Barn & Jar”
from David & Patty Buterbaugh
“Libby Lou”, the perfect horse, she is
from George & Breck Stewart
“Gerard”, he loved his family & they loved him
from Breck & George Stewart
Carl “Bear” Jaynes
Patti Forsyth
Cathy Johnson
Mary Kelly
Nancy Kinney
Lisa Martin
Jean Sinclair
Cindy Wendt
6 | pensacolawildlife.com
In Memory
Rylie Ann Mishoe
We think about you always. We love & miss you.
from Paw Paw & Maw Maw Born
Howard Kemp
from the Wildlife Sanctuary of NWFL
Jacque Spirson-Ford & Glenna Prescott
from Order of the Eastern Star, P’cola Chapter #253
Bernard Stempel
from Catherine Stempel
“Max” – you came into our life a rescue cat
& indeed you rescued us!!
from Joe & Lisa Albuquerque
John Steele – a wonderful & caring friend
from Betty & Rich White
Linda May – we all know you are in heaven
taking care of all our furry friends.
from Deborah & Adrian Winstead
Betty Anne Villane
from Paul & Debbie Villane
Joe & Angie Peters & Angel Burdette
from Gina & Ron Eden
Beverly McSwain
from Madonna Jackson-Williams
Jeannette Kaufmann Manion &
Dr. Robert Kaufmann, devoted siblings
from Marinelle Morgan
Wayne T. Smith
Ann Ardahl Smith
Joanna Beyer
Walter Eugene Beckman
from Geneva Beckman
Lottie Monks & Jane, Willard & Bud Ewart
from Janice & Glen Monks
Tim Showalter, In loving memory
from Ray, Gayle & David Ford
Billy Hayes, for his love of nature
from Charlie & Brenda Roose
Betty Villane
from Tappie, Paul & Kaycee Villane
Carrie Smith
from George & Sue Neff
CMSGT David Chisenhall, USAF (Ret.)
from Don Carunchio
Donna Kilburn
from Carol Murphy
Joseph & Angie Peters
from Gina & Ron Eden
“Lucy & BB”
from Madonna Jackson-Williams
Carolyn Chafin
from Cheryl Hogle & Beverly Hodge
“Amanda”, my final Florida feline
from Karin Wetzel
Sim Levay
from W. FL Regional Planning Council
Ellen “Reba” Maner
from Breck & George Stewart
Marita Llaverias Johnson
In honor of her kind heart & love for animals
from George & Breck Stewart
from Jim & Jeanette DeVries
“Jack” Odom (20-year-old cat)
from Madonna Jackson-Williams
Maebelle Manning West
from Madonna Jackson-Williams
Jim Fix
from Kevin Sibille
Loyce Henne
Barbara Nerger
Friday Bayview Bridge Club
Rick Kennedy
Ann Thigpen
Neil D. Weber
from Hannah Adams
Jack Dinkins, best Uncle ever
from Dorothy Gibbons
Ruth & David Tower
from Jacqueline Berger
Bonnie, we still miss you
from Jack & Dona Siler
Walter Beckman
from Geneva E. Beckman
Joe & Rose Chavaria, Gone but not forgotten
Love, Elaine Chavaria
Leona (Lee) Greene
Dorothy & John Kaufmann
Cliff & Cheryl Greene
from Annette Brinkman
Jacqueline DeMaria
Emmanuel, Sheppard & Condon
Allen & Judeen Williams
Catherine Barnett
Lindsey & Jim Windrow
Bizzell, Neff & Galloway
Bloomer, Geri & Company
Catherine & David Ottley
Bill, Maria, Kate & Ross Daughdrill
Rena & Bob Patton
Patricia Porter
Dorothy & John Kaufmann
Jane Merrill
Belinda Farage
from Pat Ciccone & his Dog Park Pals,
Bear, Cody, Ginger, Pocket, Pretty Girl &
especially Hunter
Camille Carunchio
from Donald & Mary Carunchio
Tommy Clyatt
from Hilda Klimach
Mrs. Carrie Blondheim
from Rita Poff & Lois Hudson
Denis Jordan
from Michele Jordan
We will always love & miss you
from Marci Douglas
Donald T. Kirby
from Cdr. Kay Bufkin, USN, Ret
Francene Nemeth
from Madonna Jackson-Williams
“Woodie”, their baby boy dog
from Madonna Jackson-Williams
My Mother
from Dona Stenstrom
from Linda Elaine & Ozzie Williams
Dr. Joseph R. John
from Alison John
Dharbinder Bamrah
In loving memory
from Valerie Aune
Cole S. Brown
from George A. Boyce
Miriam Platt
from Adlai & Margaret Platt
In Memory and Honor
Ellen Demmy
Dottie King
Cindy Sutherland
TerraGo Technologies
Dorothy & John Kaufmann
Catherine Ingram
Bradley, Ellen, Wally & Arthur Odom
Glenn & Lorraine Beermann
Cdr. Kay Bufkin, USN (Ret)
Dana DeYoung
Suzanne Green
Patrick Byrne
“Giordi & Scooter”
from J. Blaine & Jennifer John
Max Silver
from Greg Silver
Larry “Joe” Hodge
from Ruth E. Hug & family
Gwen Bray
from Pauline Scruggs
Thelma Stark
Lorreta Creed
Uncle Ben
In Honor 2015
Alex Biosca
from Heidy Miner
“Little White Squirrel”
from Phyllis Townley
Kylie & Avery Gregory
Richard & Marian Spooner
Nikki & Wm. Powell
Stephen & Shirlene Kelly
James & Dianne Wagner
Tom Prest, a friend to all animals
from Breck & George Stewart
Diane MacNaughton, you love your animals!
from Dona Stenstrom
The Florida Panther
from Jack & Ingrid Crooke
All at the Wildlife Sanctuary
from Linda Hartmann
Flopsy the Bunny
from Jonathan E. Thompson
The Longabaugh Children
from Sally Lee
The Klementaviciene Family
from Freddie & Crawford Rainwater
Mary Ann Long
from Freddie & Crawford Rainwater
Mackenzie Fleming
We love and are proud of you!
from Grand Mom & Grand Pop
Brittany Neff, for her love of “the Babies”
from Tim & Patty Neff
Wildlife Rehabbers everywhere
from Cheryl Roberts
Freddie Rainwater – Happy Birthday
from Jean Harrell
Dean Monks
Dale & Cindy Monks
Linda & John Sanders
Tom & Michelle Howells
Kim & David Leach
from Glen & Janice Monks
Crawford & Freddie Rainwater
from Susan & Katherine Woolf
Ken & Jean Karadin
from Bob & Jane Graves
Mackenzie Fleming
Love, Grandmom
Andrea Granger
from Rita Poff
Sherry Hightower
from Kathryn Julian
Lisa Scruggs
from Magan Gundelfinger
Michele Stinson
from Darrell & Laura
Paula Payne
from Betsy & Calvin Moore
Scotty & Natasha
from Pat Tillery
Mr. & Mrs. Schmidt & Family
from Brenda Arnold
Paula Payne
from Laura Whitsitt
Dr. Cheryl Jones
from Robert & Susan Holt
Volunteers & workers who care about all living
from Carol Murphy
I am standing upon the
seashore. A ship, at my side,
spreads her white sails to the
moving breeze and starts
for the blue ocean. She is an
object of beauty and strength.
I stand and watch her until,
at length, she hangs like
a speck of white cloud just
where the sea and sky come
to mingle with each other.
Then, someone at my side says,
“There, she is gone.” Gone
Gone from my sight. That
is all. She is just as large in
mast, hull and spar as she was
when she left my side. And,
she is just as able to bear the
load of living freight to her
destined port. Her diminished
size is in me - not in her.
And, just at the moment when
someone says, “There, she is
gone,” there are other eyes
watching her coming, and
other voices ready to take
up the glad shout, “Here she
And that is dying…
-Henry Van Dyke
pensacolawildlife.com | 7
The Sanctuary
by Frances Webb
When a baby woodpecker is knocked from its nest
by construction or weather or some other pest.
Or a barred owl is found with a wing that is broken
in the wee hours a volunteer may be awoken.
The Wildlife Sanctuary is a haven of peace,
where danger and cruelty to wildlife cease.
It’s a safelight in a nocturnal flight,
where the plight of wildlife comes into sight.
The need for donations of money, time and love,
to care for the wildlife on earth and above,
is provided in part by members and volunteers
making time in spite of their busy careers.
The work of the sanctuary deserves much attention
for more than just their wildlife intervention.
Prioritizing life’s preservation
restores the gift of humanization.
Thank you for joining
us and making our
Holiday Open House
such a great day!!
Cheryl Greene and Dorothy Kaufmann
honored to be a part of the conference room
at Gulf Winds Federal Credit Union downtown.
Our two eaglets were transferred to American Eagle Foundation in TN where they
were released to the wild at 15 weeks.
8 | pensacolawildlife.com
So, You’ve Found a Baby Bird…Now what?
It’s almost spring and eggs will be hatching! What do
you do when you come across what appears to be an
orphaned baby bird? You might want to pick it up and
bring it to your local wildlife rehabilitator or maybe
even care for it yourself until it’s big enough to fly
away (although not legal). However, think twice…
that baby might not be abandoned at all!
First it is important to determine whether the bird
is a nestling or a fledgling. A nestling will be pink,
featherless or “fuzzy” and will likely not yet have
opened its eyes, while a fledgling will have adult-like
feathers and may be attempting flight. This important
distinction will help you decide what to do next!
If the bird is a nestling, it has most likely fallen
out of its nest. If you can find the nest, you should
attempt to return the bird to it. If the nest has been
destroyed, you can actually make a new one. Try using
a plastic container with small drainage holes poked
through the bottom. Line it with soft nesting materials
(paper towels, tissues or a small cloth) and secure the
container into the tree close to where you found the
nestling. There is a very good chance the mother bird
will find it and continue to care for it. If none of this is
possible, then it would be wise to contact your closest
wildlife facility.
There is a common misconception that a mother bird
will not take back a baby that was handled by a human.
This is not true. It is important however, to handle
minimally and very gently if necessary.
If the bird is a fledgling, it is most likely just
fine! With a full set of feathers, fledglings become
independent very fast as they learn to fly and find food.
Their mothers are likely nearby and will return to
continue to teach and care for their fledgling. If it’s in
a relatively safe place (out of the way of cars and cats),
you should leave the bird as close to where you found
it as possible so she can find her baby. If you step way
back out of sight, you’ll probably get to see Mom
return. If Mom does not return or if the baby appears
injured, this would be a good time to contact your local
wildlife facility.
Please remember that it is illegal to keep wildlife.
Allow the professionals to care for these precious
little souls.
• Bald eagles are the fastest growing bird in North America!
• Within 3 months eaglets will be bigger than its parents, with a wingspan of 6 ½ - 8 feet and having molted in
over 7, 000 feathers!
• A bald eagle egg generally weighs less than ¼ pound. When ready to fly, this eaglet will weigh between 7-12
• Baby eaglets have 3 different plumages before they can fly…the white natal down, which is then replaced by a
secondary wooly down, then an overall dark colored body feathers emerge.
• The only time in an eaglets life that ALL its feathers will be growing at the same time is when it is just a few
weeks old, so they eat an enormous amount of food to provide all that energy for growing feathers.
• Young bald eagles are uniformly brown and lack the characteristic white head and tail of our national symbol.
Their eye color and beak are also dark and will change to yellow by the time they are five years old.
• Eagles learn to fly when they are 3-4 months old, and leave the nest to wander out on their own shortly
• Florida boasts one of America’s largest populations of bald eagles, with over 1500 documented pairs statewide.
Nesting season generally extends from October through May.
• It averages over $30 a day to feed the eagle family. Favorite food items include fish, rats, quail and other items.
pensacolawildlife.com | 9
Giving Wildlife
A Second Chance
10 | pensacolawildlife.com
June 26 5-8
Apple Annie’s in Seville Quarter
Join us, along with Guest Emcee Marty Stanovich,
for an evening of wild art and a silent auction!
All proceeds benefit our local wildlife.
Free Admission
Light Refreshments
Gulf Winds FCU, Gulf Power Company, Fish Fry Magazine
ART PROVIDED BY: Tommy Vogel, Christina Smith,
Larry Steimel, Tristessa Osbourne, Kevin Wade, Danny
O’Driscoll, Cathy Tate Riseley, Marty Stokes, Jean Cassady,
Anita Miller, Karen Groves, Debbie Andress, Steve Andrews,
Johnny & Betty Hawkins, Heather Mitchell, Paula Payne,
Trisha Macks, Dan Dunn, Tommy Rollins, Robert & Judith
Sasser, Faye Robinson, Victoria Boone, Amber Milan, Tonya
Boden, Meredith Hartsfield, Jan Kurtz, Tony Krysinsky, Rafi
Perez, Klee Galligan, Valerie Aun
Publix at
Perdido Key, Valerie Aune, Paula Payne, Jan Lloyd, Dorothy
Kaufmann, Duncan McCall, Mike Duncan, Rafi Perez, Klee
Galligan, Cabana’s, Framing By Design, Carol Stearns
Registration numberCH-1402, issued byFlorida Dept. of Agriculture andConsumer Services. Listed as a charity with CFC for Escambia and Santa Rosa County #54113. We are 501c(3) organization.
The Wildlife Sanctuary does not use professional fundraising solicitors or consultants. All of your donation is used for sanctuary operation, for the benefitofinjured or orphaned wildlife.
Our sincere appreciation goes to all the wonderful
artists that made our Artists Gone Wild 2015 art
auction a success! A special thanks also goes to
Gulf Power, Duncan McCall Advertising and
Gulf Winds Federal Credit Union
pensacolawildlife.com | 11
U.S. Postage
Permit No. 154
Pensacola FL
Wildlife Sanctuary of NWFL
105 North “S” Street
Pensacola, FL 32505
We are a non-profit 501c3 organization that relies on and receives 100% of your donation.
100% of each donation is tax deductible. CH1402
Zip__________________________ Phone:_____________________
In Memory:___________________ In Honor:______________________
Ackowledgement card and newsletter mailed to:
Zip__________________________ Phone:_____________________
Special Notes:____________________________________________
Check desired level of non-voting annual membership entitling you to receive newsletters
and special mailing. Our mailing list is never sold to others.
 Squirrel $10  Owl
$50  Fox
$250  Deer $1000
 Pelican $25  Beaver $100  Alligator$500  Eagle $1500
Please make checks payable to:
Wildlife Sanctuary of Northwest Florida
P.O. Box 1092, Pensacola, FL 32591-1092
For your convenience you can now
use PayPal to set up automatic
payments for your donations
Name on Card____________________________________________
Card #________________________ CCV#_____________________
Exp. Date_____________________ Zip Code_____________________
12 | pensacolawildlife.com
Animal Drop-offs:
Self Guided Tours:
Guided Tours:
Sanctuary Data
8:00am - 5:00pm, 7 days a week
Wed - Sat, Noon - 3:30pm
Reservations Required
15 People Min. - $3 per person
850.433.WILD (9453)
[email protected]
Wildlife Sanctuary of Northwest Florida, Inc.

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