Sustainable and Self Sufficient
GREEN utilizes sustainable conservation protocols at our facilities located in tropical South Texas. GREEN Wildlife Center promotes recycling, organic and aquaponic gardening, composting, rain collection, and green initiatives to reduce the human impact on the environment.
Construction and Conservation Activities
Species and Projects
We work with over 75 Species
- 4 Species Classified Extinct in the Wild
- 14 Species Classified Critically Endangered
- 31 Species Classified Endangered
- 22 Species Classified Threatened
Conservation Building Projects
- Sustainable Waste, Compost, and Water Collection
- Home-Grown Sustainability
- Living Library Educational Complex
- Critically Endangered Species Exhibits
Become a Member
Join our initiative of going 100% GREEN become a sponsor today.
One Time Donation
- Habitats & enclosures
- Food & enrichment
- Private exclusive membership
- Annual private events
- Live Q&A, Behind the scenes
- Perfect for corporate sponsorships
- 100% Tax deductible
- Exclusive VIP events on location
Natura Nihil Frustra FacitLeucippus
Nature Does Nothing In Vain
Frequently Asked Questions
What are your hours of operation?
We currently are not open to the public. Working with sensitive species, and animals, we do not allow public open visitations. Please visit membership program details to arrange special visit.
Can I visit your wildlife center?
At this time we are only collaborating with universities, research facilities, Members, Sponsors, and other conservation groups that align with our missions, and goals.
We don’t want our turtle or bird anymore what do I do with it?
We work with some common species. A lot of pet trade animals can be adopted out to other individuals. However please contact us regardless. We can direct you to placement or even take it in pending species.
We found a turtle, or bird outside. What do we do?
We are not currently licensed to intake native species of avian. A wildlife rehabber would be the most ideal place to start. (INSERT WILDLIFE REHAB DATA BASE LINK HERE). Most turtles or tortoises crossing urban roads, or found within urban areas are typically mapping for breeding, or nesting sites. Aiding them in the direction in which they were headed safely as possible is the best motive. Some species may be lost pets. Contact us for identifying animals and correct placement.