U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service biologist Marc Provencher tries to snare an oiled pelican near Venice, Louisiana, on Tuesday.
U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service biologists capture an oiled pelican in the open waters off Venice on Tuesday
A thick patch of oil washes ashore at Bon Secour National Wildlife Refuge Center in Gulf Shores, Alabama, on Sunday.
A brown pelican stained by oil stands on oil-soaked rocks at the pelican rookery next to Queen Bess Island in Barataria Bay, near Grand Isle, Louisiana, on Sunday.
A feather sits on the beach in Grand Isle, Louisiana, in a section closed due to the disaster.
Workers at the Fort Jackson Oiled Wildlife Rehabilitation Center in Buras rinse oiled pelicans collected from the Gulf.
Workers at the Fort Jackson center rinse a juvenile pelican Friday.
Help Save Wildlife threatened by the BP Oil Spill in the Gulf of Mexico. Hundreds of species of wildlife call the Gulf home. Dolphins, manatees, countless fish species as well as nesting birds and sea turtles - are at risk in the Gulf due to the oil spill. For many of these precious creatures, the threat is deadly. Your help is needed to save them. Please donate by texting "WILDLIFE" to 20222 & donate $10. You can also help threatened wildlife by sharing this message with your friends and followers.
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You can read more about the How the Gulf Oil Spill Could Hurt Animals from sea turtles, birds, fish, dolphins and many other precious creatures here:http://www.nwf.org/News-and-Magazines...
When the oil stops gushing, the National Wildlife Federation will be there to help wildlife. Help us help them!