Thank you everyone for coming! Hope you had fun! See you next year.

2018 Conference & Annual Meeting

Featured Speakers:

  • Mark Pokras, DVM, Tufts: Updates on Lead Toxicosis: How to Recognize It and Controversies on How to Treat It
  • Tom French, Assistant Director, Natural Heritage & Endangered Species Program, Massachusetts Division of Fisheries & Wildlife: General Rehabilitation Updates, General Q&A
  • Jennifer Longsdorf, NHESP Program Coordinator: MassWildlife’s New Website
  • David Wattles, Bear and Furbearer Biologist, Massachusetts Division of Fisheries & Wildlife: Mange and Trapping in Massachusetts, What is Legal, and What You Need to Know
  • Stephanie Ellis, Executive Director, Wild Care Inc., Eastham, MA: Swifts, Hummingbirds and Mice, Oh My! Rehab of (Not So) Tiny Proportions
  • Center for Wildlife, Cape Neddick, Maine: Porcupine Care, a Prickly Problem: Mange Protocols, Natural History and Rehabilitation, Establishing Baseline Data

Saturday, March 10, 2018

9:00 am – 4:00 pm
Varis Lecture Auditorium (new location!)
Cummings School of Veterinary Medicine at Tufts University
200 Westboro Road, North Grafton, MA 01536

Agnes Varis Campus Center

For WRAM Members only!! Only $10 to register for the lab! Space is limited so register now!

Wildlife Triage: Understanding what to do during patient intakes

Saturday, March 31, 2018 from 10am-1pm at The Cummings School for Veterinary Medicine at Tufts University in North Grafton, MA. 


2018 WRAM Memberships Available. Join WRAM or Renew Online Now!

Time to join or renew your membership for 2018

Renew now to continue enjoying your membership benefits. Join us and start receiving membership benefits. Memberships are for the period, January 1 through December 31 of each year. Individual memberships: $25, Organizational Memberships: $40

Wildlife Rehabilitators’ Association of Massachusetts

Wildlife Rehabilitators’ Association of Massachusetts (WRAM) is a non-profit organization that has been committed to the professionalism of Wildlife Rehabilitation in Massachusetts since 1992.


Find a Wildlife Rehabilitator

If you find a sick or injured animal, it is important to locate a licensed rehabilitator. Many rehabilitators specialize in caring for certain types of wildlife such as songbirds or small mammals, however the permit allows them to accept all authorized wildlife.

Find a wildlife rehabilitator…

Found injured or orphaned wildlife?

if you have found an orphaned or injured animal, the best place to start is to call your local animal control or find a local wildlife rehabilitator, which may be able to assist with transport or refer you to a local wildlife rehabilitation facility.

Learn more about what to do…


We have compiled a list of resources for people who have found injured or orphaned wildlife and want to find out who to call to people interested in becoming a wildlife rehabilitator in Massachusetts.

Learn more..

News, Announcements & Events

Recent Facebook Posts

We are hard at work on the fall WRAM newsletter, do any of you have any fall-related rehabilitation or general wildlife questions for us?

Any rehabbers out there have any commonly asked fall questions for us?

Thanks for helping us make the next newsletter excellent! See MoreSee Less

1 week ago

Comment on Facebook

If your newsletter would reach those interested in becoming a certified rehabber: an article on the same subject, and all related (i.e., how to get resources: $$, help, etc.). There are not enough rehabbers and intake centers. I struggle many times with getting help for injured animals or animals otherwise in need of help. I’ve learned of a few helpful resources, etc., but it has taken several years…

An important message from our friends over at Dawndale farm.Please share this message! Domestic animals, folks with PTSD, and our wildlife neighbors can all be frightened by fireworks. See MoreSee Less

1 month ago

An important message from our friends over at Dawndale farm.