San Francisco, California
London, United Kingdom
You are cordially invited to join us for the 6th Annual
Wild Bird Fund Flocktail Party,
a gala benefit for New York City’s first and only wildlife rehabilitation & education center.
We look forward to seeing you at this wildly spectacular event, hosted by the Carlton Hobbs Gallery at the Birdie Vanderbilt mansion, on April 20th.
Since our doors opened in 2012, the number of patients treated has grown dramatically, from 1,500 in 2012 to over 4,700 in 2016. As word spreads, more and more New Yorkers are bringing in distressed wildlife for treatment. So much so, we must expand. Please help us build a new Wildlife ER, including an x-ray machine, operating room, and intensive care units.
Your ticket purchase will directly supply critical funding for medical supplies, food, equipment, and operating expenses. You can help give New York City’s wildlife the fighting chance it needs and deserves.
If you cannot attend, please consider making a donation and/or becoming a member of
Wild Bird Fund at www.wildbirdfund.org.
Together, we will keep NYC Wild!
Rita McMahon, Director
Wild Bird Fund, Inc. is a 501(c)3 not-for-profit. EIN 32-0155774
Ticket price is tax deductible to the extent permitted by law.
Please note that the "Birdie" Vanderbilt Mansion is a Fur Free Facility
Did you know:
- We purchase 20,000 mealworms each week, during baby bird season
- Baby birds need to be handfed every 20 minutes, while living in an incubator
- Specially trained volunteers and staff care for our patients, 7 days a week, 8am – 8pm
- Every 2 weeks we spend $1,500 on garden greens, fruit, worms, frozen mice and fish,
seeds, suet, and other foods for specialized diets
- A month’s worth of medicines and medical supplies is $5,000
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When & Where
Wild Bird Fund
Wild Bird Fund, New York City’s only wildlife rehabilitation and education center, is a state and federally licensed 501(c)(3) that cares for the injured, ill and orphaned wildlife of New York City.
Our mission is two-fold: first, to provide medical care and rehabilitation for the injured, ill, and orphaned wildlife of New York City and to release them back to the wild; and second, to educate New Yorkers--particularly the young--about the rich diversity and
environmental needs of the city’s wildlife.
WBF treats over 3,500 wild birds and animals each year. Our patients include both native and migratory birds, from the American robin to rarities such as Virginia rails and saw-whet owls.
We hope you will join us!