Noah's Ark Animal Rehabiltation CenterNoah's Ark Animal Rehabiltation Center
To provide a home for abused, unwanted, and orphaned children and animals. To provide an education for a culturally diverse group of children: School, improved social skills, and emotional stability are part of our plan to help break the cycle of pov... Read more
To provide a home for abused, unwanted, and orphaned children and animals.
To provide an education for a culturally diverse group of children: School, improved social skills, and emotional stability are part of our plan to help break the cycle of poverty and destructive behavior.
To provide an awareness through our rehab/education programs which emphasize that all living things have value no matter how small or seemingly insignificant. When we, as a society, can recognize this fact, We will begin to win the battles for conservation and preservation.
To provide God's unconditional love and care for humans and animals who have special needs in their lives,
whether mental, physical, or emotional.
The Noah’s Ark Animal Rehabilitation Center was created to provide a refuge for animals that are abused, abandoned or neglected. Noah’s Ark animals come from individuals, roadside zoos, the Department of Natural Resources, and other animal habitats. On-site rehabbers tend to animals that need special attention to re-socialize them or reintroduce them to the wild, and an on-site veterinarian provides needed medical care, including spaying and neutering. Noah’s Ark is regulated through the Department of Agriculture, and the Department of Natural Resources. At this time, Noah’s Ark is providing a loving, nurturing sanctuary to more than 1,200 animals (domestic, exotic and live stock). The animals are supported solely through public donations. The cost to feed them is more than $20,000 per month. Each year Noah’s Ark turns away hundreds of animals due to lack of adequate funding to support them and provide habitats for them.
In addition, the animal habitats are open to the public and an estimated 100,000 people a year can see the animals, learn about their needs and see firsthand the need for wildlife protection, preservation and conservation.