Although he wasn’t on the public route, we often joked that Bart was the most photographed wolf at Wolf Haven. He liked to stand on the top of a hill in his enclosure and survey the world below. Often, Bart was the first wolf a visitor would see on his or her way to the […]
About Wolf Haven International
This author has yet to write their bio.Meanwhile lets just say that we are proud Wolf Haven International contributed a whooping 236 entries.
Entries by Wolf Haven International
A couple of the auction items this year include paintings done by wolves in the sanctuary. Animal care staff place paint on a canvas and the wolves walk across to make a painting. One of the pieces was completed by three different wolves.
A 3-day Wildlife Handling and Chemical Immobilization for Wildlife Professionals course, taught by Dr. Mark Johnson of Global Wildlife Resources, is held annually at Wolf Haven during the month of October. This year’s course will take place October 23-25, with an optional free Monday workshop on October 22. Guest speakers on 10/22 will discuss wolf, bear […]
At Wolf Haven International, a wolf sanctuary in Tenino, Thurston County, staff members have already modified the wolves’ schedule this summer, mainly because of hot weather. Staff members feed them late at night,…
This Oregon Field Guide video originally aired on PBS in 2013 but it covers so many aspects of Wolf Haven International that we want to show it again.
Wolf Haven’s annual fall fundraiser and annual meeting, Wolves & Wine offers guests and supporters an opportunity to share their passion for wolves and our mission: To conserve and protect wolves and their habitat. This evening of fun offers both silent and live auctions, beer and wine tastings, plentiful hors d’oeuvres and a chance to mingle with fellow wildlife supporters.
This children’s book about a family of Mexican gray wolves (lobos)
Wolf Haven Bat Box Occupied by Maternity Colony In 2012, a dozen bat boxes were erected at Wolf Haven International to enhance habitat for our 10 species of native bats. Since their installation, bats have readily taken up residence.
The wolves all have splash tubs to cool off in and they receive a fresh bucket of water daily. The enclosures have shady trees and shrubs plus a shelter for an optional “get-away”. But you might be surprised at some of the other creative ways that our animal care team find to give them a […]
Generally speaking, human confrontations with wolves are pretty rare in an urban environment because wolves live in forested habitats and retain a fear of humans, whereas coyotes have learned to survive close to humans because we provide them with a food source – whether intentionally or unintentionally.