Raven Ridge Wildlife center
is a registered non-profit 501c3 organization
1828 Water Street
Washington Boro, PA
We Save Wild Lives
Items we are in need
of right now
What to do for animals in need
for our latest news and upcoming events
We Need Your Donation
Raven Ridge Wildlife Center is funded by the community. We receive no local, state,
or federal funding. We are currently an all-volunteer organization with no paid staff.
We rely on monetary donations to support medical costs, formula, and operating costs. In addition, we depend on supply donations to keep our facility running. Your donations go directly to the care of our wild patients and non-releasable educational ambassadors.
Raven Ridge is also in need of renovations to our animal care facility. Our current location is unable to support the nearly 2000 animals that we rehabilitate each year.
We are caring for these animals without the necessary running water, bathrooms, kitchen, flooring, and separate rooms needed. Our volunteers and patients ask
that you consider Raven Ridge Wildlife Center for your support.
We accept cash, check, and credit donations. Please see our “Wish List” for supply donations. Additional large pet and farm related supplies may be accepted with prior approval by calling the wildlife center. We also support corporate partnerships and bequests. For more information, please email our director at
or by calling 717-808-2652.
All donations are tax-deductible and receipts are available upon request.
Unable to donate at this time? You can support us by sharing our services with
others through our website and official Facebook page.
Consider requesting our programs for your schools and groups.
Volunteer your time with us. Set up drives and collections in your community.
Consider purchasing an official T-shirt or sweatshirt at one of our events.
Rabies is a deadly disease, always fatal to humans.
It is a virus carried in the saliva of infected animals and can be passed through any tiny skin opening.
Foxes, raccoons, bats, skunks, coyotes, and groundhogs are potential carriers of rabies and should not be touched
with bare hands under
If you must handle these animals, use gloves
and a thick towel for
The only test for rabies involves destroying the animal and testing
its brain tissue.
© 2017 RRWC