Northwest Public Broadcasting
A feathery, weeks-old great horned owlet was recently reunited with its family by WSU veterinarians after falling from its nest last month on the Pullman campus.
Orphaned or abandoned baby squirrels, raccoons, and rabbits are just a few of the animals WSU veterinarians are training members of the public to help rehabilitate in Eastern Washington.
The augur hawk, named Taima, will be ready to lead his team onto the field when the NFL season kicks off after undergoing a short procedure to remove a concerning growth from his left foot.
A nestling Swainson’s hawk found this past summer outside an Idaho bar is likely now more than 6,000 miles south enjoying the Argentine sun thanks to WSU and a pair of adult hawks that called Pullman home
Dr. Nickol Finch has been providing exceptional care for wildlife and exotic pets at Washington State University’s Veterinary Teaching Hospital for more than two decades.
Veterinarians say the goal is to ultimately release the foxes into the wild. The pups arrived at WSU, the only licensed wildlife rehabilitation facility in Whitman County, on May 24.
WSU veterinarian Marcie Logsdon is part of research team collecting tundra swan feces and sediment in the Lower Coeur d’Alene River Basin in an effort to monitor levels of lead exposure.