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While Rocky the dog and Fluffy the cat are easily welcomed in a home, there are animals, of course, that require a reasonable degree of human separation. When that space gets too close for comfort, it's time to call for help. On this series, four teams of animal relocators are followed as they respond to frantic calls from people who have come into unwanted contact with critters, creepy crawlies and other nuisance wildlife. Rattlesnake in the backyard? Skunk hiding out in the kitchen? Dealing with desperate, outrageous and dangerous situations, the rescuer's main objective is to keep both animals and people safe.

Latest episodes

airs in 3 days
Bobcats, raccoons, rattlesnakes and pesky opossums are on the loose across America.
airs in 3 days
The wranglers play hide-and-seek with a beaver, bat, cat and squirrel all across America.
airs in 3 days
Venomous rattlesnakes, unruly raccoons and pack rats go on the loose across America.
airs in 3 days
Car hopping skunks; a band of bats; an army of armadillos.
airs in 3 days
Wild hogs in Florida must be relocated before they wreak havoc on homeowners properties.
aired 31 days ago
Two pigeon-eating bobcats get in trouble in Tucson and must be relocated to prevent further destruction.

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Raised on the rugged plains of Australia, Matt Wright had plenty of jobs -- horse wrangler, Australian Army soldier, crocodile egg collector -- that helped develop his passion and skills for a career as a helicopter pilot and wildlife relocator. Featured in half-hour episodes of "Outback Wrangler," Wright tracks down, captures, and transports a diverse range of dangerous animals, including crocodiles, wild buffalo and even polar bears, that are posing a threat to people. As a chopper pilot he is able to access areas that would otherwise be impossible to reach. Matt's goal, he says, is based on the preservation of wildlife: to remove and relocate problem animals rather than kill them.
From the creators of the real-time law enforcement series "Live PD" comes a version for animal lovers. It captures the fast-paced drama and intensity of a hospital procedural mixed with the unbreakable bonds between pets and their owners. Host Mark Steines ("Entertainment Tonight") is joined by veterinary experts in the studio to guide viewers through each episode, giving commentary on what is seen at featured animal hospitals and mobile vet clinics around the country. Cameras trail teams of emergency veterinarians and specialists as they work tirelessly through the night to save the lives of pets. The series also accompanies on-call vets to homes and farms to treat animals that are too sick or too big to travel.
Rescuing animals in distress and finding them new homes is a cause near and dear to the hearts of countless humane organizations throughout the U.S. This Nat Geo Wild series focuses on the work of the Humane Society of the Pikes Peak Region, the largest nonprofit animal shelter in southern Colorado. With 5,400 square miles of rugged terrain in their jurisdiction, the Pikes Peak team works together to rescue and rehabilitate more than 40,000 animals each year. From thrilling animal rescues to medical emergencies, from interesting animals to heart-warming adoption stories, viewers watch incredible stories of nature, animals and the unwavering perseverance of officers and veterinarians.
Making a lucrative living certainly isn't a motivating factor for wildlife caregivers. It's a profession that appeals to those with a strong will, a big heart, and a love of wild animals. In rural western Kentucky, the dedicated individuals featured in "Wild Bandits" rescue, rehabilitate and release injured, sick, and orphaned wild animals. State-licensed volunteers like Kristin Allen, who works for the Kentucky Department of Fish and Wildlife, answer emergency calls day and night, and coordinate with other rehabbers to provide the best care for each species. Despite the constant sacrifice of time, money and sleep, these caregivers make sure the animals come first -- with the ultimate goal of one day returning them back to the wild.
One of the largest and most popular zoos in the U.S., Ohio's renowned Columbus Zoo and Aquarium and its conservation park The Wilds, houses more than 10,000 animals on 12,000 acres. It's also the part-time home of beloved wildlife guru Jack Hanna, the zoo's director emeritus. Now, Nat Geo Wild is taking viewers inside the grounds and allowing them to experience what visitors can't: compelling, heartwarming stories, and behind-the-scenes moments and adventures. "Secrets of the Zoo" introduces both the animals and the legions of workers who create unforgettable connections between people and wildlife.
From the creators of the real-time law enforcement series "Live PD" comes a version for animal lovers. It captures the fast-paced drama and intensity of a hospital procedural mixed with the unbreakable bonds between pets and their owners. Host Mark Steines ("Entertainment Tonight") is joined by veterinary experts in the studio to guide viewers through each episode, giving commentary on what is seen at featured animal hospitals and mobile vet clinics around the country. Cameras trail teams of emergency veterinarians and specialists as they work tirelessly through the night to save the lives of pets. The series also accompanies on-call vets to homes and farms to treat animals that are too sick or too big to travel.
Not all animals are meant to be domesticated and kept as household pets. Many wild animals, by definition, are rough and rowdy, often leading to out-of-bounds behavior or savage instincts run amok. This series showcases jaw-dropping moments captured by cameras, including attacks on people and other animals, "believe it or not" encounters, and animals that portray human traits. Heroic acts of bravery, narrow escapes and unpredictable incidents are also featured in the hourlong episodes.