Promoting wolf conservation since 1999

Did You Know?

Adult wolves have 42 teeth, the same amount of teeth a dog has.

Take Action

Every voice raised in support of wildlife and wild places can make a difference. And when we all work together we can make big things happen. Please consider taking action via the Wolf Conservation Center’s active campaigns below. Thank you! 


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    • Oppose Bill Aiming To Permanently Delist Wolves in 4 states. Take Action Now

      Bill H.R. 424 will permanently remove federal Endangered Species Act (ESA) protections for gray wolves in Minnesota, Wisconsin, Michigan, and Wyoming, and thus allow trophy hunting of wolves to immediately resume within the regions. To add insult to injury, the bill prohibits judicial review thus preventing any legal challenge.This action is open to U.S. residents only.



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    • Protect Alaskan Wolves on National Wildlife Refuges- Oppose H. J. RES. 69 . Take Action Now

      Oppose H. J. RES. 69, which would revoke the FWS rule protecting wildlife on Alaska national wildlife refuges.This action is open to U.S. residents only.




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    • Protect Kenai Wolves. Take Action Now

      The Alaska Board of Game reauthorized its controversial “Intensive Management” plan to kill all the wolves (from the ground and air via aerial gunning) who live in a portion of the Kenai Peninsula (Unit 15C) to artificially boost moose numbers for human hunters.





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Due to the Service’s neglect and inaction over the past few years, red wolves are facing extinction with only 45 remaining in the wild.Please tell Secretary of the Interior Sally Jewell that USFWS, the very agency charged by federal law with protecting endangered species, needs to recommit to red wolf recovery in the wild.



    • Protect Denali's Wolves zephyr
      Take Action Now

      New research indicates that wolf mortality rates in Alaska's Denali National Park have recently spiked to worrying levels, with the lowest estimated wolf density recorded this year since monitoring began in 1986. Demand a permanent wildlife conservation easement along the northeastern boundary of the park that will protect Denali’s wolves now and for future generations.