Sponsor an Ambassador

Symbolically adopt a WildCare Education Ambassador yourself, or give sponsorship as a gift!

Your sponsorship of an Education Ambassador animal will help us provide food, housing, enrichment, and health care for our permanent resident animals.

Please see the flyer below for our 2019 sponsorship prices and sponsor benefits. Contact us for more information.

Need a little help choosing an ambassador to sponsor?

River: This smart and talkative Wood Duck was housed with chickens for the first weeks of her life and is non-releasable due to the fact that she imprinted on chickens and humans. She entertains audiences with her playful antics and has amazed us with her intelligence and problem-solving abilities.

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Tortuga: This Eastern Box Turtle was brought to us after she was hit by a car, an injury that left part of her shell missing. Without a completely intact shell, Tortuga would be unable to protect herself in the wild. Since 2009, she has been an excellent ambassador for her species and its protection. Tortuga enjoys living with our other Eastern Box Turtle ambassadors, Clementine and Monaco. Blueberries are one of her favorite treats!

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Valentino: Our very first ambassador, a European Barn Owl named Valentino, came to WildCare in 2002. Valentino’s parents were smuggled into this country to be illegally sold as pets. Once they were rescued, they were legally unable to be returned or released, so they were given a permanent home together at the World Bird Sanctuary in Missouri, where they raised many young European Barn Owls like Valentino to be ambassadors at facilities around the country. Valentino’s species is very similar to Indiana’s native barn owl species, the American Barn Owl. American Barn Owls are critically endangered in the state of Indiana, and Valentino helps us teach people about what we can all do to help protect Barn Owls and other raptors.

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Yindi: Our Woma Python ambassador entrances audiences with her bright yellow face. Woma Pythons are not native to North America – they are commonly found in the deserts of Western Australia – but Yindi is similar in shape and size to our Black Rat Snakes and helps teach the public to identify the snakes around them.

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