Live Cameras

Animal Intake

When patients arrive at CROW, their first stop is the Intake room where they are evaluated and given an initial health screening. These results will dictate the next step in the rehabilitation process and care they will receive at the clinic. CROW cares for approximately 4,500 wildlife patients annually.

Raccoon Camera

Northern raccoons that live along a coastal region like Southwest Florida rely on tidal fluctuations to catch items such as marine invertebrates. The enclosure has climbing perches and a fully functioning water filtration system to stimulate river flow and encourage live prey training.

Otter Camera

The otter enclosure is designed to house North American river otters, which are the only species of river otter found north of Mexico. The pool and separate den area provide great learning opportunities for juveniles to learn how to swim and forage with live fish and marine invertebrates.

Large Flight Camera

The large flight enclosure is designed to house large migratory birds such as bald eagles, hawks, falcons and osprey. The elongated enclosure extends 150 feet in an "L" formation to build stamina and encourage the full mobility of all important flight muscles.

Pelican Camera

The pelican enclosure hosts larger shore birds that coexist among coastal environments. The enclosure features platforms for flight conditioning and a pool to stimulate live prey training for fish and other marine invertebrates.

Surgery Camera

On average, four to six soft tissue and orthopedic surgeries are performed each week in CROW’s surgical suite. The live stream will be activated prior to a surgery. WARNING: Due to the potentially graphic nature of the content of this stream, viewer discretion is advised.

Ambassador Enclosures

Ambassador Cam One (offline)

This camera stream is currently not available.

MIna, the Great Horned Owl

Mina arrived to CROW in December 2016. She had suffered an injury and lost part of her wing which prevents her release. The amputation had completely healed before she was admitted to the hospital. The feather tufts, not ears, for which these owls are named are actually called 'plumicorns'.

Talon, the Red-tailed Hawk

Talon arrived to CROW in January 2014. He had suffered a broken wing which was unable to be corrected rendering him unable to fly well enough to hunt on his own. Over his years as an Ambassador, Talon has donated blood for transfusions to help save many hawk patients in care at the hospital.

Billy, the Nine-banded Armadillo

Billy arrived to CROW in April 2017. He was found sick and cold as an orphan in Cape Coral, Florida. At the time, his species was classified as non-native and Billy was unable to be released back into wild once he was healthy. He is now too accustomed to humans to be successful in the wild.