Welcome to Vale Wildlife Hospital, where we treat over 7,000 wildlife casualties every year.
We are available by phone from 7am – 5pm daily for help and advice concerning sick, injured or orphaned wildlife.
The hospital is staffed 24/7 so casualties can be brought to us at any time, 24 hrs a day (no need to ring first).
CALL US BETWEEN 7am – 5pm ON: 01386 882 288
Unfortunately we are no longer able to come out to large mammal casualties during the night.
It is now only 3 weeks until Jeff Wood takes to the streets of London to run the 26.2 miles that is The London Marathon in aid of Vale Wildlife Hospital.
WE URGENTLY NEED YOUR SUPPORT – PLEASE HELP
IF YOU CAN HELP BY MAKING A DONATION, PLEASE CLICK HERE
The past 18 months have been the most difficult in our 37-year history, financially at least.
The Covid pandemic has resulted in a huge financial loss.
Coupled with this, 2020 was our busiest year ever, with casualty numbers exceeding
those treated in the same period the year before and therefore our expenditure has increased massively as well.
Other ways that you can help:
Join our Membership scheme here to receive news from the hospital;
Buy us something from our Amazon Wish List here – take a look, purchasing anything on the list is a huge help to us.
Cheltenham Lottery – buy some tickets here – you could be a winner, £25,000 Jackpot…..and you will be helping Vale too.
PLEASE HELP US TO CONTINUE HELPING BRITAIN’S WILDLIFE
total casualties treated so far this year
total animals currently in care
total number of casualties treated in 2020
number of hedgehogs treated in 2020
The UK’s wildlife faces more problems today than ever before and unfortunately most of these problems are caused by people. A vast majority of the casualties we treat at Vale have sustained their injuries through coming into contact with humans: road traffic accidents, cat and dog attacks, fence injuries, mower and strimmer incidents, habitat loss, building work, new roads, snares, the list is endless. Some people say that injured wildlife should be left alone, we shouldn’t interfere but should ‘let nature take it’s course’. I would agree wholeheartedly with that sentiment if indeed the problems encountered by our wildlife were ‘natural’ but very few are, and I believe we have a duty to try to put right the damage that we are doing.
Caroline Gould, Charity Founder,
Vale Wildlife Hospital & Rehabilitation Centre