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Animal Care With Compassion © Photo by Carol A Urban

Rocket the Bobcat

2018 Impact: Making a Difference



outhwest Wildlife rescues and rehabilitates wildlife that has been injured, displaced, and orphaned. Once rehabilitated, they are returned to the wild. Wildlife education includes advice on living with wildlife and the importance of native wildlife to maintain a healthy ecosystem. Education and humane scientific research opportunities are offered in the field of conservation medicine. Sanctuary is provided to animals that cannot be released back to the wild.

SWCC Board of Directors Michael Sapp — Chair, PetSmart Linda Moore — Secretary, Biologist Mike Wilson — Treasurer, Wilson Property Management Stephanie Whitlow — Director, Western Alliance Bank

SWCC Staff Linda Searles — Executive Director Linda Moore —Assistant Director Kim Carr — Animal Care Manager Nikki Julien — Director of Education & Special Projects James O’Brien — Clinic Manager, Veterinary Technician Stephanie DuBois — Education Programs Coordinator Hillary Cummens — Animal Care Specialist Khymberly Lewus — Veterinary Technician Robyn Moul — Education Specialist Lynne Stone — Animal Care Specialist Kris Wheaton — Administration

Contents Reflections on our first 25 years page 3-4 Letter from the Chairman of the Board page 4 Rocket: Welcome to a New Sanctuary Bobcat page 5 SWCC Misson page 6-7 2018 Impact: For Every Animal page 8-9 2018 Impact: With Every Dollar Page 10-11 2018 Impact: Education for All Ages Page 12-13 Animal Care with Compassion Page 14-15 Tours and Upcoming Events Page 16-17 Wild Family Donor Spotlight: Katie Keller Page 18 Other Ways to Help SWCC Page 19 2

Southwest Wildlife Conservation Center


Reflections on our first 25 years


hen I first purchased land in the Rio Verde Foothills 25 years ago, I envisioned a wildlife rehab facility with a state-of-the-art veterinary clinic and a distinctive wildlife educational center. The first year was a tough one; I lived in a 24-foot travel trailer with only a generator to rely on for power for lights, charging my cell phone, and pumping water. A land line phone was unavailable and cell service was very sketchy. In order to make or receive a call, I had to climb onto a rock—the only spot on the property with adequate reception. It was a cold rainy November when I started, and a hot summer followed. Just as the buildings were being framed in, we were threatened with the Rio Fire. The fire started as a dry lightning strike at 122nd Street and Dynamite, with high winds pushing it to the south and east—straight at SWCC. I started calling volunteers to come help prepare for evacuation just in case it looked like it would reach us. We began by crating animals within their enclosures and turning on the overhead misters to keep them cool. Once they were all crated, we started loading them into trucks, trailers, cars, and vans for evacuation. Dr. Irv Ingram was kind enough to let us move the animals into his All Creatures veterinary hospital until the fire was contained. We were very fortunate; the fire just missed SWCC. We had been able to get all the animals evacuated with the exception of two herds of javelina. In order to give them the best chance for surviving the fire, we dumped lots of

Linda and Hatch

food in the pens, turned on all the sprinklers, and opened the gates. After the fire was contained, we were allowed to return. As we were unloading animals, one of the volunteers went to check on the javelina we had left behind. When she returned, she had a troubled look on her face. She said, “We have a problem.” “What?” I asked. We had twice as many as javelina as we started with. It seems all the javelina from the surrounding area had ended up taking refuge at SWCC. The overhead sprinklers had created pools of cool water to in which to wallow. We had left behind plenty of food. It looked like a javelina resort, filled to capacity with lots of very contented javelina!

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In that same year, SWCC became involved with the Mexican Gray Wolf Recovery Program. Cila was our first Mexican gray wolf; she came to us from the Navajo Nation Zoo. From this point forward, our participation in the recovery program grew until SWCC became one of the largest holding facilities for Mexican gray wolves in the U.S. Joys. Sorrows. Challenges. Successes. Each day brought something new and more of the same: a new animal to save; an unusual or unexpected development; providing care for those that had already found their way here. We look at each case individually, as each animal is different. However, each is important and they all need our help.




Then in 2014 we started receiving complaints from a new neighbor about the wolves howling. In 2015, SWCC and myself were hit with a lawsuit from that neighbor because of the wolves howling and dust from our driveway. This took a lot of resources away from our mission, both financially and in the form of stress.  After nearly 3 years of legal battles, the plaintiff dropped the lawsuit.  We are eternally grateful to attorneys Sam Coppersmith, Andy Gordon, and Michael Clyde for their help defending SWCC and me. SWCC was created as a result

of my dream that there would be a place where animals could receive help instead of lying alone and helpless, waiting for death to release them from pain and suffering. This dream has come true because of our dedicated volunteers, tireless staff, and generous donors. Together, we have made my dream a reality. The future lies before us, along with new challenges. We want to make SWCC an institution that will be here for generations to come. We want to create a wildlife education center where biology and veterinary interns can learn via hands-on experiences with wildlife. We want to

increase our public wildlife educational programs, so the public can learn to respect instead of fear our wildlife, understand each species’ importance to the overall health of the environment, and protect those that need protection, for the benefit of all—including us. I thank all SWCC donors, volunteers, and staff for being there for the animals and invite you all to continue the journey with us to see SWCC into the future.

Linda Searles

Letter from the Chairman of the Board On behalf of the board of directors, I want to thank you for your support of Southwest Wildlife. Whether you just joined our family or have been with us for many years, your giving ensures that injured, orphaned, or displaced wildlife has a safe place to heal, grow up, or live permanently. Without you and the many volunteers who make Southwest what it is today, we would not be able to make Southwest what it needs to be tomorrow. As we enter our 25th year, our mission of saving our wildlife one life at a time is becoming even more critical as human/wildlife interactions become more commonplace. With your continuing support, Southwest Wildlife will always be here for our wildlife. Michael Sapp Chairman of the Board, Southwest Wildlife Conservation Center

Join us on Facebook

Our social media Facebook page gives you a daily dose of wildlife wonders going on here at the sanctuary and with wildlife around the world. Host your online birthday party with us to gather donations or look for a donate button on our posts to help SWCC as we continue to save wild lives, one life at a time.


Southwest Wildlife Conservation Center

Rocket: Welcome to a New Sanctuary Bobcat


WCC had good luck with bobcat babies in 2018. Six adult females came in along with their kittens, making life easier for our staff since the mother cats would take care of raising their own youngsters. But on a late July day in Tucson, a tiny bobcat kitten was found and soon made his way to SWCC. Only about a week old, with eyes and ears still closed and barely responsive, he required 24-hour care to nurse him back to life.

Rocket often wears a toothy grin while he plays

Rocket's favorite perch

Unfortunately, being a late baby and by himself, there were no other bobcat kittens to raise with him. At 8 weeks of age, we tried introducing him to one of the mother bobcats and her kittens, but he was too frightened of the other bobcats. For three weeks the SWCC team tried many different methods of integrating this young kitten to others in our rehabilitation area to prepare him for release, to no avail. He simply wanted human contact. Although a failure by release standards, SWCC was prepared to give this little kitten what he wanted the most. Now named Rocket, he gained the confidence needed to live with our other non-releasable bobcats on the tour route. He enjoys educating our visitors by entertaining them with his antics, his bobcat agility, and his story.

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Southwest Wildlife Conservation Center (SWCC) Misson “SAVING OUR WILDLIFE, ONE LIFE AT A TIME.”


o help meet the challenges of our mission, SWCC has identified four core components that complement and are inter-dependent upon each other:


We heal the injured, raise orphans, and return wildlife to freedom.


We provide wildlife information to the general public to prevent human-wildlife conflicts and encourage their understanding of wildlife and their importance in the environment while inspiring and providing opportunities for the next generation of wildlife professionals.


We develop programs and perform humane, non-invasive research to provide humane solutions to wildlife conflicts and other wildlife issues and concerns through science


We provide a home for life to non-releasable wildlife.


he core components of SWCC’s mission provide a win-win situation for wildlife and their longterm survival: A wild animal receives the opportunity for rehabilitation and release or sanctuary, which in turn provides both the general public and future wildlife professionals the opportunity to learn vital information necessary to improve the future of wildlife and our environment.


Since opening, SWCC has treated thousands of injured, orphaned, and displaced wild animals in its onsite hospital and released the majority of them back into the wild. Wildlife rehab makes a life-or- death difference to each animal we treat, but it does not solve the underlying problem: why and how that animal came into our hospital in the first place. It almost always comes down to human-wildlife conflict.



Some animals, even after rehabilitation, cannot be released back into wild. They may have disabilities that make it impossible for them to survive in the wild, or they may have imprinted on or habituated to humans. Those animals that cannot be released find a permanent home in SWCC’s sanctuary, accredited by the American Sanctuary Association. To maintain this accreditation, we may not breed, buy, sell, or trade animals and we may not use animals for commercial purposes.


While you can learn a lot from books, the internet, and television, there is no substitute for looking into the eyes of a wild animal, which creates a one-on-one connection that is like no other and one you are unlikely to ever forget. Our educational programs build intellectual and emotional connections that motivate our guests to coexist with wildlife and to understand the importance of wildlife and wild places. Knowledgeable educators guide intimate tours through the sanctuary, interpreting the animals’ stories on their behalf. Our tours and special events are extremely popular with members of the community, out-of-town visitors, schools and scout groups.

Conservation Medicine

Conservation medicine is an umbrella field that brings together practitioners, teachers, researchers, and students from various fields within the health and natural sciences. As conservation medicine progresses, new tools are developed to improve rehabilitation by learning more about which veterinary and reintroduction techniques work best, as well as obtaining species habitat and survival data. Wildlife helped at SWCC provide opportunities for learning about wildlife health through collection of lab and reproductive samples, data about diseases and vaccines, and providing hands-on clinic and field experience for current and future wildlife professionals.

Southwest Wildlife Conservation Center

SWCC Mission Wheel

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...For Every Animal

Above: An orphaned coyote pup seems satisfied after a good meal


outhwest Wildlife Conservation Center specializes in rescuing and rehabilitating species that other facilities don’t have the means to care for. While many other rehabilitation facilities in the state admit all animals, certain species are immediately sent to SWCC. Our large, state-of-theart wildlife hospital and expert staff are the major reasons why animals are transferred to us. SWCC is known for its success rate in raising, treating, and healing difficult and fractious species such as coyotes, bobcats, jave-


lina, raccoons and skunks. Our staff is skilled at raising babies of these species, and our hospital is equipped with a dedicated neonatal room just for that purpose. SWCC also takes in adults of these species that are ill or injured, often hit by a car. While many are in critical condition on arrival, our staff and volunteer veterinarians give them the chance to survive with medications and surgery if needed, while providing the humane use of euthanasia for those whose injuries are too severe. The number of animals admitted to SWCC increased in 2018, perhaps as a result of the

effect of habitat loss in our area. Of the 270 animals rescued by Southwest Wildlife in 2018, 80% of the surviving animals have or will be released and given a second chance at a wild life. Those who survive but no longer have the ability to live in the wild are given a home in our accredited sanctuary for life. Some of these sanctuary residents become foster parents for orphaned youngsters thereby helping future generations of wildlife be successfully released back to the wild. SWCC provides sanctuary for over 250 animals in addition to the 270 rescued during 2018.

Southwest Wildlife Conservation Center

www.southwestwildlife .org




...With Every Dollar


Above: Mexican gray wolf Penny F1043

onations and grants remained our most important source of income in 2018. Nearly three quarters of our total revenue came from charitable gifts. Without the dedicated support of our many friends, our work simply would not be possible. 2018 also saw great progress in diversifying our sources of income. Proceeds from tours we provide visitors jumped 63%, driven by


the best marketing team ever—our guests! Your visits, the friends you encourage to visit, and your high ranking of the experience (#1 on Trip Advisor for outdoor things to do in Scottsdale) increased our ticket sales by $75,000 and expanded the impact of our education messages. Increased buzz about SWCC also helped to drive more people to our special events, which showed more than 30% income growth. An increase in guests had an even

greater impact as it generated a significant increase in our gift shop revenue. With donations continuing to be strong, we were able to add much-needed updates to the veterinary clinic and enhance several of the animal enclosures while still providing the best care possible to all the animals we help. Donations also fund valuable education programs, especially our school tour programs, that provide awareness around wildlife.

Southwest Wildlife Conservation Center

How expenses were allocated in 2018: Animal Heath – 28% (vet care, medicines, clinic costs, etc.) Animal Care – 44% (food, cleanup, heating/cooling, etc.) Facility Maintenance – 16% (animal pens, barn, etc.) Education – 12% (education activities, fundraising, etc.)

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...In Education for All Ages


018 was a successful year for educational programs. Our public tour visitation grew by 42% and many of our special events and holiday programs filled to capacity! We love to hear locals regularly tell us they are visiting for the 3rd, 4th, or 5th time introducing a new group of out-of-town guests each visit to the best place to see native Arizona wildlife. We love to hear the coos of adoration from our guests when Leo, the jaguar-leopard hybrid, crosses his paws as he relaxes in the grass in front of guests. But we especially love to hear, “This was the best school trip ever!” And that’s what we began to hear in the fall of 2018. Prior to last year, our school tours were almost identical to public tours but with simplified language and a faster pace. But

quality environmental education programs call for an intentional approach that builds environmental knowledge, develops skills in nature awareness, and fosters attitude that inspires action to make the world a better place. If we wanted to make a difference for the youngest visitors, we needed to up our game. Over the summer and fall of 2018 we developed and piloted three school tour curricula that did just that.

Our new field trip programs are now an engaging adventure that include fun activities and build enduring connections. Students learn about the vital importance of native mammals to southwest ecosystems. They learn basic facts about each species as well as each individual animal’s story of how they came to live at SWCC. We teach that wild animals are not pets and how to safely coexist with the wildlife around us.

A school group admires Tocho, the mountain lion


Southwest Wildlife Conservation Center

These inquiry-based, STEM programs use age-appropriate activities, vocabulary, and themes that scaffold knowledge. With each tour, the students get a take-away to remember their journey with us. Kindergarten through 4th grade tours focus on wildlife habitats and the difference between pets and wildlife. Middle schoolers look deeply at food webs through predator/ prey relationships and the carrying capacity of ecosystems. High school students learn about habitat fragmentation and discuss wildlife conservation solutions including the role of sanctuaries such as SWCC. Response is overwhelmingly positive from all the stakeholders—SWCC staff and docent volunteers, teachers and from the students themselves. As we continue to share the story of Southwest Wildlife, guests of all ages contribute to our success. The Education Department measures achievement by an answer to this vital question, “Did you fall in love with Southwest today?” Judging by the response from our youngest (and brightest guests) the answer is yes! Above: Fan mail from our school tour program

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Farewell to a Favorite Mountain Lion:



ast spring Southwest Wildlife few weeks, I was able to get her to was honored with a visit by sit and lay down.   Lynn Small, a trainer from the As the months passed, my Folsom City Zoo Sanctuary. Lynn bond with Giselle grew strong, offered her time and expertise and she became very confident in teaching the animal care staff and secure with me preparing how to train the large sanctuary her for hand injections and blood animals for medical procedures. draws.  The medical care staff deInstead of having to dart the anicided Giselle would be the first to mals to sedate them for medical exams, we were going to learn how to train the animals for hand injections and blood draws through the fence. We wanted to limit the stress on the animals, so we were going to learn how to make medical procedures calm and comfortable for them. We started working with the bears and mountain lions.  As we were deciding which animals to work with I thought, how can you train a mountain lion to sit?  Lynn first taught us her techniques for training. We had to start by building trust with the animals. Our goal was to create a positive, fun, and stimulating environment for the animals, Giselle was always curious so they would be motivated to train. I first started working with receive a hand injection to sedate Giselle, a 16 year old mountain her since she was due for a roulion, because she was friendly tine medical exam.  When the day and comfortable around people. I arrived for Giselle’s exam I knew started slowly building trust with she was ready. She trusted me that Giselle. Trust allows the animal the experience would be positive, to be curious and therefore allows and I was confident she would the animal to engage. It did not feel calm and comfortable.  I got take long for me to build a trusting Giselle into the right position lined relationship with Giselle during up along the fence, so the medical our training sessions. After only a staff could do the hand injection


through the fence. As the injection process started, Giselle remained calm. Everything went smoothly and Giselle was sedated and ready to go into the clinic for her exam. Unfortunately during Giselle’s exam, the medical staff noticed a large lump in her stomach. They did some X-rays and determined she had a large mass on her spleen. They decided to see if the mass could be removed. But they discovered her heart also had a mass and was not functioning correctly. Giselle was good at hiding her daily discomfort. We had no idea she was having major health problems. After a few days in the clinic, Giselle’s health declined, and she was not able to return to her enclosure. The medical staff had to make the hard decision to let her go.  The gut-wrenching news that she was gone hit me hard. I could not believe I would never again get to see her happily run to me for a training session or hear her affectionate purr. I was heartbroken, as was all of the SWCC staff. Giselle was truly loved by everyone. I am still saddened by her loss, but I am comforted that she was not darted and stressed going into the clinic. The trusting relationship I built with Giselle will be my goal as I train with the other mountain lions. Giselle will always have a special place in my heart and I can only hope I enriched her life as much as she enriched mine.

Southwest Wildlife Conservation Center

In memory of Giselle, 2002-2018

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TOURS AT SWCC Walk with Wildlife Tours at Southwest Wildlife, Tuesdays through Saturdays through Mother’s Day.

Whether you’re an Arizona resident or visiting from out of town, our Walk with Wildlife tour of our nature center is a unique opportunity to learn about our magnificent native wildlife. Guided tours allow you to get an up-close view of some of our permanent sanctuary animals as we share their compelling stories. $25/adult, $15/child (ages 3-12).

Summer Schedule: Tuesdays, Fridays and Saturdays at 9 am

Beat the heat by coming out early for our public Walk with Wildlife tour. Find out how native southwest mammals have adapted to the desert summer. You will get to meet our tortoises, big and small, and you might even get to see other Arizona wildlife creeping through the sanctuary! $25/adult, $15/child (ages 3-12).

Summer Holiday Schedule:

Tours, events, and workshops take place at:

Southwest Wildlife Conservation Center 27026 N. 156th St., Scottsdale, AZ 85262

Memorial Day, Monday, May 27th, tours at 9 am. July 4th, closed to spend time with our families. Labor Day, Monday, September 2nd, tours at 9 am.

Tour registration is required, to register go to: 16

Southwest Wildlife Conservation Center

UPCOMING EVENTS AT SWCC Spring Full Moon Tours of Southwest Wildlife, April 19th at 6 pm. Summer Full Moon Tours at 7 pm on May 18th, June 15th, July 15th, August 15th and Sept 14th

Join us at Southwest Wildlife Conservation Center for a unique guided tour of our conservation center by the light of the full moon. The blissfully bright full moon brings out the wild in wildlife. Full Moon Tours offer guests the chance to see what our native wildlife is up to in the mysterious hours of night. If you’re lucky, you might even hear a serenade from the Mexican gray wolves, hear the tiny howl of a grasshopper mouse, or spy the dance of the tarantula. Light refreshments will be served. $30/adult, $20/child (ages 3-12).

Bat Netting at Southwest Wildlife, June 1st, 7-10 pm and again August 24th, 7-10 pm.

As if Southwest could get any wilder! Arizona is home to 28 species of bats, many of which live and

forage right in our own backyards. Here’s your chance to see these fascinating creatures up close. Arizona Game and Fish biologist Jeff Meyers will be at Southwest Wildlife Conservation Center for an unforgettable evening of netting and identifying local bat species. Registration fee includes a guided tour of Southwest Wildlife Conservation Center’s sanctuary, a bat presentation, and watch up close as biologists measure and release netted bats. Light refreshments will be provided. $50/guest. Jeff Meyers is running the Watchable Wildlife Program for the Arizona Game & Fish Department. With degrees in Biological Anthropology and Mammalian Paleontology, he has been a student of wildlife all of his adult life. Jeff’s focus during his graduate studies was on mammalian carnivores.

Event registration is required, to register go to:

www.southwestwildlife .org




Katie Keller

Katie Keller–Wild Family member, donor, volunteer and intern


hen you become part of Southwest Wildlife’s Wild Family by signing up to make monthly donations, you are providing gifts that can be used by animals in urgent need. Our Wild Family is a special part of Southwest Wildlife because your gifts are consistent and reliable and—just like family—the animals can always count on you to be there when they need you most. Three years ago, Katie found out about SWCC through, believe it or not, social media. Being that she is a huge advocate of wildlife and environmental conservation, she became intrigued—her passions very much aligned with the organization’s mission and she was excited. Katie reached out to SWCC and began to volunteer. In 2017, she joined Wild Family and donated a portion of each paycheck to the organization. That same year, she was also required to participate in an internship that aligned with her college degree, a Bachelor of Science in Sustainability with a track in ecosystem sustainability and a minor in non-profits. SWCC was a perfect fit. Throughout her three-month summer internship, Katie built incredible bonds not only with the animals she was taking care of each day but with the SWCC team. Her time at Southwest Wildlife provided validation that her passion for helping wild animals was real. When asked what animal is her favorite, Katie certainly has a hard time narrowing it down. If pressed, she would have to say, “Lucky the Javelina, the bears… oh and the wolves.” While Katie contributes both time and money to the organization, she is most excited about the Facebook fundraiser she held for her birthday in 2018 to benefit SWCC and she is proud to say that she doubled her target for funds raised, all while increasing awareness amongst family and friends. Katie is just one of our many Wild Family members and SWCC donors. On behalf of each wild aniAs an animal care intern, Katie helped with mal, we say thank you for your support. several new arrivals


Southwest Wildlife Conservation Center

Other Ways to Help SWCC Visit our Ways to Give tab on our website: to connect with these giving options:

Sponsor an Animal

Share the care and sponsor your favorite sanctuary animal. Sponsorships make excellent “Green Gifts” for birthdays and holidays! Visit the Sponsor an Animal page on our Ways to Give tab.

Corporate Sponsorships

Our Wish Lists

Our Amazon Wish List offers many items we need here at Southwest Wildlife on a daily basis such as food buckets, Lysol wipes and nuts. We also list specialty items such as snake tongs and Christmas lights. Amazon’s registry makes giving SWCC a gift super easy— they even know our address! Our Website’s Wish List also lets you know of more items ranging from copy paper and gift cards to chainsaws and we even need a flat bed trailer. Donations can be delivered to the sanctuary at 27026 N. 156th St, Scottsdale, AZ 85262. Let us know you are dropping off and we will give you a tax receipt for your gift!

While shopping online…

Make Southwest Wildlife Conservation Center your charity of choice on Amazon Smile. Once you do, Amazon does the rest by giving a portion of every purchase to us. The pennies really add up!

Are you redecorating or cleaning out the closet?

Become a Wild Family Member

Become part of our wild family monthly giving program and support Southwest Wildlife’s mission year-round! When you sign up to join our Wild Family with a monthly gift, you provide a consistent, reliable stream of income that we can count on—like family—to always be there when an animal needs help.

Leave a Legacy

SWCC plans to be saving wildlife for many years to come. You can help support us in the future by listing Southwest Wildlife through endowments and memorials with Planned Giving. Contact to give a gift that leaves a lasting legacy.

Have time to spare? Volunteer your time

Volunteers are needed in the Education Department as tour guides and in Animal Care to feed and clean our residents. Apply online at the Volunteer page under the Ways to Give tab and attend one our seasonal orientations to learn more.

Businesses can also support SWCC right now and into the future both in terms of labor or financial support. Corporate volunteer groups or employees with Volunteer-Time-Off are appreciated for day labor projects. Contact Lynne. if you can offer your team or your time. Financially, we are especially in need of corporate support to underwrite our school field trip program so we can keep the cost per student low. To offer corporate financial support for this or capital projects, contact Linda.Moore@

Scout Projects

We are pleased to work with Boy Scouts wishing to complete their Eagle Scout project requirements. Past projects have included dens, picnic tables, and signage. These projects are a huge benefit for both SWCC and the scouts. For more information contact us at:

Drop off your high-end items to My Sister’s Closet or My Sister’s Attic and request that SWCC benefits when the items are sold.

www.southwestwildlife .org



8711 East Pinnacle Peak Rd PMB #115 Scottsdale, AZ 85255

Yes, I want to help make a difference for Southwest Wildlife Conservation Center! Enclosed is my donation (please use the enclosed envelope provided). $25 $50 $75 $100 $500 other Please make checks payable to: Southwest Wildlife Conservation Center Or visit: to make your contribution online We accept all major credit cards: Name: ______________________________________ Address: ____________________________________ ____________________________________ ____________________________________ Name as it appears on card: ______________________________________________ Phone: _______________________________________ Credit Card # _________________________________ Exp. Date: _____________________________________ Signature: _____________________________________

Please visit our website at to learn more about: Wild Family Monthly Giving Program, Animal Sponsorships, Corporate Sponsorships, Planned Giving, and On-Site Programs Thank you to our corporate sponsors:

Profile for Southwest Wildlife Conservation Center

Spring 2019 with 2018 Impact Report  

Spring 2019 with 2018 Impact Report