Eagles       Falcons & Vultures        Hawks        Small Owls        Large Owls       Other Birds        Mammals      Wild Cats      Reptiles        Photos

WILLOW,  saw-whet owl

Willow, a Northern Saw-Whet Owl, was hit by a car during fall migration and brought to Hawk Creek.  He sustained an injury to his eye that has left him partially blind and unable to be released back into the wild.  While hunting, owls often fly low across roads focused only on their prey, not on approaching vehicles. Collisions with vehicles account for over 60% of the injuries to raptors admitted to rehabilitation facilities.

Hatched: Unknown, Arrived: 10/29/2008

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OAKLEY,  eastern screech owl

Oakley is an Eastern Screech Owl who was hit by a car which left him unable to fly properly. He was part of the owl rescue of 2019 and upon arrival was thin and infested with parasites. With proper care Oakley has thrived at Hawk Creek  and quickly displayed his calm, laid back personality. This demeanor has allowed him to become a wonderful foster parent for orphaned screech owls. He is also a guest favorite at our education programs.

Hatched: Unknown, Arrived: 12/27/2019

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MOSS,  eastern screech owl

Moss, an Eastern Screech Owl, was hit by a car and suffered permanent damage to his right eye. He was one of the six owls rescued together in 2019. Upon arrival Moss was thin and parasite infested. After eight weeks of quarantine and intensive care, he is now thriving. With a quiet personality and incredible camouflage, it is easy to understand how people often walk past this common owl species without seeing them in the wild! 

Hatched: Unknown, Arrived: 12/27/2019

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LUNA,  barn owl

This male Barn Owl was hatched at Hawk Creek. A favorite in our education programs, he enchants audiences with his delicate beauty. Barn Owls have been associated with the supernatural, witchcraft, omens, and even death. Many ghost stories are believed to have originated from encounters with them. With their light undersides, dark eyes, screams, and “glowing” properties, it can be enough to frighten anyone! His role here is to dispel these myths through education.

Hatched at Hawk Creek: 4/20/2009

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ECLIPSE,  barn owl

Eclipse, a female Barn Owl, was one of six owls rescued from a burned-out rehabilitator who could no longer care for the animals in her possession in 2019. She was originally hit by a car which left her unable to fly. When she arrived, Eclipse had a case of bumblefoot, along with a growth under her eye the size of a large tick. After intensive care Eclipse is now healed and thriving at Hawk Creek with her companion Luna.

Hatched: 5/1/2017, Arrived: 12/27/2019

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SOREN,  barn owl

This male Barn Owl was hatched at Hawk Creek. He is part of our flying team, and enchants audiences with his graceful beauty. Soren’s favorite game is almost like hide-and-seek: we hide a recorder that plays sounds of crickets and he has to find it. He gets really excited about this game, and it demonstrates Barn Owls’ incredible hearing, as he has to find the recorder using only sound.

Hatched at Hawk Creek: 5/1/2011

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ZEUS AND HERA,  barn owls

This breeding pair of barn owls came to us from Arizona with permanent wing injuries which made them both non-releasable. This pair has hatched and raised dozens of owlets that have been released through our re-introduction program and many others have been sent to other wildlife centers for education or breeding programs. Captive breeding programs along with habitat conservation are vital to maintaining sustainable populations of barn owls.

Arrived as Adults: 9/28/2008

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