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Inside the Wildlife Clinic

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After 11 days of treatment a red-shouldered hawk flies off as it is released. The hawk was admitted to the Conservancy Wildlife Clinic dehydrated and incoherent. Staff suspected some type of poisoning.

Photo by Sally Lam

After 11 days of treatment a red-shouldered hawk flies off as it is released. The hawk was admitted to the Conservancy Wildlife Clinic dehydrated and incoherent. Staff suspected some type of poisoning.

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  • After 11 days of treatment a red-shouldered hawk flies off as it is released. The hawk was admitted to the Conservancy Wildlife Clinic dehydrated and incoherent. Staff suspected some type of poisoning.
  • An eastern cottontail undergoes surgery to stitch a laceration on its hind quarters. The rabbit was hit by a car and is also suffering from neurological damage.
  • Clinic staff removing fishing line wrapped around a laughing gulls tongue. The majority of the tongue is dead tissue due to loss of circulation. Although the gull has several injuries caused by the fishing line, it is alert and active.
  • A radiograph shows a fish hook lodged in a laughing gull. Vets were unable to remove the hook; the gull did not survive.

Take a peek inside the Conservancy of Southwest Florida Wildlife Rehabilitation Clinic.

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