Ways to Help
It is only with your help that OWL is able to continue to rescue, rehabilitate, and release the injured or orphaned raptors that come into our care.
OWL is a non-profit organization that relies on public, corporate, and private donations to pay for all of its operational costs. OWL does not receive any government funding and so is grateful for any contributions to our cause.
On behalf of OWL (Orphaned Wildlife) Rehabilitation Society, we would like to thank everyone in advance for your generous support. There are many ways in which you can help the birds at OWL— read more below to find out how.
Donate with CanadaHelps
CanadaHelps is a website designed to help non-profit organizations such as OWL accept donations online. Simply click on the button below to make your donation through CanadaHelps.
You can use any major credit card or PayPal to make your donation and CanadaHelps will e-mail your tax receipt immediately after you complete your donation. Monthly reoccurring donations can also be set up with CanadaHelps.
Mail, In Person, and Phone Donations
You can also mail in a cash or cheque donation, phone in with a credit card, or visit us in person to give a donation.
3800 – 72nd Street
Delta, BC, Canada, V4K 3N2
Sponsor a Raptor
OWL’s Sponsor a Raptor program allows a person, family, or organization to sponsor one or more of our permanent residents and symbolically “adopt” them. They make a great gift for Birthdays, Christmas, or any other occasion.
Become a member of OWL or renew your membership.
OWL has three levels of annual membership:
Senior Couple: $20
Please select your membership level and click the Membership button to pay your annual membership fee through PayPal. You do not need to have a PayPal account and you will be able to use any major credit card.
(Please note: Memberships are not tax deductible. You will not be able to receive a tax receipt for your membership)
There are many ways to volunteer with OWL. Click “Learn More” to find out how you can help.
Learn About Threats to Raptors
There are many threats that are having an effect on the wild populations of British Columbia’s raptors.