Wolf Conservation Center Live Webcams

In partnership with WildEarth.tv

The Wolf Conservation Center's (WCC) educational impact is a whole lot broader thanks to our partnership with experienced live wildlife broadcasters from wildearth.tv! Our collection of webcams allow an unlimited number of viewers to enter the private lives of one "Ambassador" wolf and three elusive packs of critically endangered wolves via unobtrusive cameras in and around anticipated den sites.

As participant in the Species Survival Plans (SSPs) and Recovery Plans for two critically endangered wolf species, the WCC acts as caretaker for 7 red wolves (Canis rufus), and 13 Mexican Gray wolves (Canis lupus baileyi). The Mexican gray wolf and the red wolf are among the most rare mammals in North America. Presently there are approximately 400 Mexican gray wolves and fewer than 300 red wolves remaining in the world.

Below are brief introductions to the wolves with links to the live webcams. Enjoy and please let us know if you see anything interesting!

Ambassador Wolves Zephyr, Alawa, and Nikai: Wolf Rock Cam

Ambassador Wolves

Zephyr, Alawa, and Nikai are captive-born Canadian/Rocky Mountain gray wolves (Canis lupus occidentalis). As Ambassador wolves, the siblings open the door to understanding the importance and plight of their wild kin and help fight to preserve wolves' rightful place in the environment. Zephyr and Alawa are litter-mates, born April 20, 2011.  Their little brother Nikai was born April 13, 2014.


Ambassador Wolf Atka

Ambassador Wolves

Our newest webcam features a wolf that needs no introduction to the over 30,000 people that see him annually, but for those who have yet to meet the CEO of the WCC's Ambassador team, his name is Atka. As an Ambassador wolf, Atka lives on exhibit where he can "teach" WCC visitors about the importance of his wild counterparts. Atka also enjoys traveling with WCC staff to help extend education programming far beyond the WCC's boundaries in South Salem, NY. You never know, Atka may be in your neck of the woods soon!

Mexican Gray Wolves F810 and M1133

F810 was born on April 25, 2003 at the Oklahoma Zoological Park with three brothers M804, M805 and M807. Once they arrived at the Wolf Conservation Center, F810 and brothers lived in the exhibit Mexican wolf enclosure. Over the following years, brothers M804 and M805 moved out to start families of their own. M804 along with his mate F749 made up our only Mexican wolf breeding pair for 2013 and had two pups on May 8.

F810 and brother M807 quickly became fan favorite during onsite visits due to her curiosity about our visitors and her parading around the enclosure showing off her food just after weekly feedings. She now lives off exhibit with Mexican wolf M1133 who was born in 2008 and had a brief chance to experience life in the wild.

Mexican Gray Wolf F613 and Children

During the midnight hours of November 5th, 2007 WCC staff arrive home from the Cincinnati Zoo with Mexican Gray wolf F613, her mate, and their eight growing pups from the spring.  On April 22nd, 2008 we welcomed three more boys and three more girls to the family.  Throughout the years, the 2007 pups have moved to other facilities, dad and a 2008 female passed away, and M1141 has been relocated to Mexico for future release into the wild. 

Mexican Gray Wolves F749 and M804

Most of the Mexican gray wolves or lobos that call the Wolf Conservation Center (WCC) home are never seen by visitors to the Center. For this reason, it's surprising that a number of these elusive creatures have a fan base!

Mexican wolf F749 is by far the most popular Mexican wolf at the WCC living off-exhibit. Even her arrival won the hearts of WCC supporters. In 2009, F749 was flown to the WCC by an environmental aviation organization called Lighthawk. The organization's volunteers still inquire about "their girl" on a regular basis. I suppose F749 really made a lasting impression on the generous crew during the time in the air between New Mexico and New York!

Red Wolves

Red wolf M1803 (Moose) was born on May 6, 2010 at the Wolf Conservation Center. He and his brother M1804 (Thicket) were the first red wolf pups born at the WCC. Their mother, F1397, currently lives in one of the WCC’s off exhibit enclosures with a hopeful mate M1566. Before the winter of 2013, M1803 and M1804 both moved away from home to find love. M1804 currently lives on St. Vincent Island in the gulf coast off of Florida. M1803 moved to the Beardsley Zoo where he met his mate F1563 (Salty), born March 26, 2007. On May 8, 2014 they became the proud parents to three pups, two girls and one boy (F2073, F2074, and M2075). In November of 2014, the entire family relocated to the WCC.