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Wisconsin Humane Society's Wildlife Rehabilitation Center cares for wildlife from all ranges of animals that are brought into the center.

Caring people drop off wildlife from ones that were abandoned, lost, or injured.

Roxy the Fox Snake is used for educational purposes when tours come around.

Reptiles such as Roxy that was brought in was a pet and was seen too tame to survive out in the wild.

Wildlife Director, Scott Diehl wakes up toddler aged raccoons for feeding time.

Feeding time also means play time as raccoons move about and climb around their temporary home before release.

Incubators hold small critters as if they are cared for by a mother.

Weeks old rabbits huddle near each other and cared for by the staff at the Wisconsin Humane Society's Rehabilitation Centers staff.

Abandoned baby squirrels such as these are brought in to be cared for by the centers workers until ready for release back into the wild.

An intern holds up a curious young squirrel for a photo.

Variety of utensils are used to mix formulas into food before served to the wildlife animals.

Director Scott Diehl opens up a cage door to start feeding a hawk that was brought in with a broken wing.

A curious but cautious hawk looks on as Scott Diehl mixes the meat and formula together.

Everyday until release this hawk has to be hand fed with a chunk of meat at the end of tweezers.

This hawk like many of the animals at the rehabilitation center have to be kept from as much human interaction in order to be able to survive in its regular surroundings once released.

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