We help wild animals and the people who care about them

Harmony Wildlife's mission is to care for Tennessee’s orphaned and injured wildlife. We provide a temporary place for animals to mature or recover with the goal of release into their natural habitats. We believe that helping humans understand and peacefully coexist with native wildlife makes the world a better place for everyone.

Baby squirrels are back

Did you find a baby squirrel? If it's uninjured, your first step should be to try to reunite the animal with its mom

Did you find an animal that needs help?  Call or text us at (615) 266-5701.

We return calls, texts, and emails as quickly as we can, but don’t wait! Find a licensed rehabber by visiting the TWRA website or Animal Help Now.

See Our Work in Action

Watch our raccoon release

Feeding a ruby-throated hummingbird

Feeding baby screech-owls

Baby opossum's first steps

Harmony Wildlife Rehabilitation Center is a 501(c)(3) nonprofit institution (Tax ID: 62-1483517) and contributions are deductible as allowed by law.

Harmony Protects Its Forest Home—Forever—With a TennGreen Conservation Easement

In June 2023, Harmony Wildlife partnered with TennGreen Land Conservancy to place a conservation easement on the West Nashville property. This conservation easement will forever protect Harmony’s forest from development. At the risk of anthropomorphism, we believe the local animals are expressing their gratitude.

Learn how to protect your land.

Harmony receives donation to build songbird aviary

The James & Wanda Hollensteiner Foundation, a private foundation based in Rollins, Montana, and the estate of the late Eliot T. Armistead have provided Harmony with a significant donation to construct a new songbird aviary. The new enclosure will be dedicated to the memories of Eliot Armistead and Wanda Hollensteiner, both avid nature lovers who enjoyed birdwatching. 

We are thrilled! Read more about The Armistead Aviary.

Did You Know?

 It’s against Tennessee State Law to keep wild animals, even if you plan to release them. This includes squirrels, skunks, and raccoons, too. You are allowed to transport injured or orphaned animals to a licensed rehab.