These cameras are live-broadcasting the International Wolf Center’s ambassador wolves. Even in captivity, wolves can be elusive. If you don’t spot them, look closely in the background under the trees. If you still don’t see any check back periodically. Your patience will be rewarded.
You may witness qualified Wolf Care Staff providing daily physical checks and veterinary care as well as maintenance to the enclosure. Read the wolf logs for the most current information on each of the ambassador wolves. If you experience any technical issues, please contact us.
Exhibit Pack Streaming Cam
The Exhibit Pack enclosure encompasses 1.25 acres and as of May 2016, the pack is comprised of four ambassador wolves, Aidan, Denali, Luna and Boltz.
Pup Streaming Cam
On May 25, 2016, we welcomed our two newest ambassador wolves, arctic wolf pups, Axel and Grayson, adopted from a facility in Canada.
For the next month, we will be increasing social contact in the wolf yard between the pups and their future Exhibit Pack members. In order to do this, the pups will be off camera from 10 a.m. – 4 p.m. daily and we will be broadcasting our Retired Pack member, Grizzer from his enclosure. After 4 p.m., the camera will return to the pups in the Pack Holding area, where the pups are free to roam.
Please note, you may also see pup care staff with the pups providing them with around the clock care as part of their socialization process.
Since 1989, the International Wolf Center has been managing captive wolves as the core component of ‘teaching the world about wolves’. The health and safety of our wolves is the most important part of our wolf management plan. Another important goal is to connect people from all over the world to our wolves through our webcams.
Technology has advanced significantly since our first ambassador wolves arrived in 1989 and fortunately, we’ve been able to advance with the times. With the implementation of high definition security cameras which serve as webcams, we are able to continuously assess the pack’s behavior, environmental influences that may impact the wolves, and physical declines that may be inherent with our aging pack members. To learn more about how the use of technology in wildlife studies, please check out this article about video technology use in zoos.