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.

WKRN Channel 2 Features Harmony Wildlife

A big thanks to Nikki Burdine and the WKRN team for featuring Harmony Wildlife's work. We are grateful for the opportunity to share our story with Nashville!

They actually published two segments! You can see the other segment here.

PSA: The fawns are all right

It's baby season for white-tailed deer and you may soon come across a fawn on its own. It’s almost assured the fawn is not abandoned or in need of help. The baby is doing what comes naturally: staying quiet and hidden. While mom is foraging and refueling, she hides the baby in natural cover such as tall grass or brush. Sometimes, babies "hide" in areas we may not think are best but mom knows what she’s doing. Leave the fawn where you found it. The doe will return, sometimes hours later. Do not linger or invite people to look. If you have picked up the fawn, return it to the location you found it and leave the area so mom feels safe returning. 

Photo credit: Tom Reimers

Please Note: Per TWRA, wildlife rehabilitators in Tennessee are no longer permitted to accept white-tailed deer of any age.

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

We love baby skunks

Frodo the ed opossum

First 2024 baby

Chipmunk lunch

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

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.