Northern Saw-Whet Owl Glows

By tamarackeditor | December 21, 2022

Northern Saw-Whet Owl Glows You never know what secrets an animal might keep up its sleeves, or in this case, under its wings. This Northern Saw-Whet Owl was admitted in late November with concussion symptoms. With a treatment plan that included medication, rest, and nutrient dense foods, we were pleased that this bird progressed quickly…

Read Post >

TWC partners to support Bird Safe Erie: Lights Out and Collision Monitoring During Migration

By tamarackeditor | November 15, 2022

Did you know that millions of birds migrate over northwest Pennsylvania each year and that the majority of those fly at night?

Read Post >

Summer into Fall at the Center

By tamarackeditor | November 10, 2022

We are always striving to improve the quality of care we provide patients, and this fall a longtime dream was realized with the acquisition of onsite x-ray equipment.

Read Post >

Thank You, Erie Insurance!

By tamarackeditor | November 9, 2022

Erie Insurance awarded grants totaling $50,000 to 10 local environmental organizations in northwest Pennsylvania and TWC was chosen as one of them! The funding is part of the Erie Insurance Giving Network’s environmental responsibility area of focus.

Read Post >

Melissa joins the team!

By tamarackeditor | October 29, 2022

The looks on the faces of the people in the audience are skeptical. The woman at the front of the room invites them all to stand, which they do, reluctantly, amid the sound of shuffling chairs.

Read Post >

Your support makes possible Rosie’s Release! 

By tamarackeditor | October 20, 2022

Each patient admitted to Tamarack Wildlife Center leaves an impression on the staff and volunteers, but it’s rare for a patient to capture the attention of thousands of people around the world.

Read Post >

Celebrating a “Caramel” Crow!

By tamarackeditor | October 11, 2022

TWC has a long history of treating American Crows, but none have been as unique as this caramel colored juvenile that was admitted on August 23rd. The light coloring of this crow is the result of a condition called leucism, which affects the retention of pigments in the bird’s feathers.

Read Post >