Rescue

Rescue

Rehabilitate

Rehabilitate

Research

Research

Release

Release

Australian Marine Wildlife Research & Rescue Organisation – AMWRRO

Australian Marine Wildlife Research & Rescue Organisation (AMWRRO), providing a rescue and rehabilitation service for our incredibly unique Australian marine wildlife species.

Found an injured marine animal?

Fantastic effort so far – let keep it up!

AMWRRO volunteers help load Holly the Loggerhead turtle for her long flight and then release.

AMWRRO volunteers help load Holly the Loggerhead turtle for her long flight and then release.

A fantastic effort by everyone involved and thank you for your support.  

AMWRRO has so far raised over $10,000 in only three weeks! Great work by all and thank you so much to everyone who donated and helped spread the word.  

Please help maintain the momentum and great response that we’ve so far received.  Please help by sharing our mycause link and by rallying friends and family members to do the same in an attempt to raise much needed funds to help save the extremely important and life saving organisation. 

Without your support and dedication AMWRRO will have no choice but to close it’s doors to thousands of voiceless animals - that our dedicated team work around the clock to save each and every day. 

Special thanks to North Haven Schools for their continued support and to all those students who helped raise an amazing $5800.00 last week… What a fantastic effort and thank you all once again for your support! 

Please donate today and follow our progress at the AMWRRO mycause page

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Mittens not needed for koala’s rehabilitation.

Dear highly respected and much loved supporters; please do not take this the wrong way as this information is not intended to come across as ungrateful.

AMWRRO has been inundated with emails and Facebook requested for information about mittens.  Unfortunately AMWRRO has never requested mittens as they simply impede the animal’s ability to self-feed, hang onto branches or climb limbs that are in their cages.

Your support is absolutely appreciated, very much needed and greatly respected; however, mittens will not assist any animals AMWRRO is currently caring for with regards to the recent bushfires.

IFAW did request mittens for the east coast of Australia bushfires and some media outlets have without permission used AMWRRO images to promote that request, a request that was never instigated by those professionals who are actually caring for affected animals in South Australia.

We at AMWRRO absolutely love the support we have received, the wonderful emails and kindness shown by warm hearted people from around the world and AMWRRO has created this post to hopefully stop anyone else from wasting valuable time, effort or money.  If anyone is wanting to assist please feel free to donate to AMWRRO by following this link: http://www.amwrro.org.au/get-involved/donate-to-amwrro

AMWRRO is terribly sorry for any confusion caused by media outlet that incorrectly used AMWRRO images to promote this request and please feel free to send any mittens made to IFAW directly for further distribution.

Please watch this short video of Jeremy eating his leaf with bandaged paws:http://youtu.be/12NvvvnLjm0

Thank you all once again and please know that the entire AMWRRO Team are so overwhelmingly thankful for the support we have received and couldn’t do what we do without it!

Warm regards to all our very important and greatly appreciated supporters.

The AMWRRO Team!

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Orphaned and in Extreme Pain

Almost done

Almost done

Dressing Gabby's feet in the AMWRRO Wildlife Clinic

Dressing Gabby’s feet in the AMWRRO Wildlife Clinic

Gabby recovering on a heat mat

Gabby recovering on a heat mat

Meet Gabby a very young Western Grey Kangaroo now orphaned as a consequence of the recent Sampson Flat bush fire. If that’s not bad enough; Gabby was found in extreme pain due to badly burnt feet and paws she sustained whilst fleeing the fire ground.

Still dependent on Mum for milk, guidance and protection – young Gabby is very lucky to have been rescued by Country Fire Service (CFS) and Native Animal Network personnel.

Gabby was immediately rushed to AMWRRO for emergency treatment in the hope she wasn’t too badly burnt and after a lengthy admission and treatment to her paws and feet, Gabby has been given a second chance and is now in minimal pain and receiving around the clock care.

Admitted to the AMWRRO Wildlife Clinic – Gabby is still very dehydrated and will undergo burn and fluid treatment until she is considered stable.

Special thanks to all those dedicated CFS and Native Animal Network personnel who are finding these animals and giving them a chance.   

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