November 18, 2014
by Elizabeth
3 Comments

MickaCoo’s Name Is Changing!

What’s a MickaCoo?

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In 2007, I met a beautiful, tame, smart and very trusting King pigeon named Gurumina at the San Francisco animal shelter who, for lack of an adopter, was at risk of being killed. I knew she could be saved. I reached out to Mickaboo Companion Bird Rescue and asked if they would help me help her. (Mickaboo is the biggest bird rescue in the Bay Area and serves hundreds of parrots (mostly) each year.) They said yes and thanks to their help and network, Gurumina found her home.

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Gurumina and Shaf

But Gurumina was one of many. Domestic pigeons and doves were being routinely killed in Bay Area shelters for lack of adopters or rescues. Shelters didn’t know what to do with them or how to help them, the general public didn’t know they existed, the breeders and hobbyists didn’t care. Domestic pigeon and doves were the only animals in the San Francisco Bay Area animal welfare community that didn’t have a rescue. Everybody else- the dogs and cats, rabbits and rodents, parrots and farmed animals, reptiles and wildlife- all had at least a hope of rescue- everybody except the domestic pigeons and doves.

Shelters get in lots of domestic pigeons and doves

Shelters get in lots of domestic pigeons and doves

When I started doing this, I had no intention of becoming a rescuer nor of creating a rescue but I’ve not been able to figure out how to walk away. And so I stayed. And Mickaboo (named after the co-founders’ cockatiels, Mick and Aboo), allowed me to create a department within their rescue that we called MickaCoo Pigeon & Dove Rescue… because pigeons and doves coo. (I tease that when they start rescuing owls, they will need to create MickaHoo and MickaMoo if they rescue cowbirds!)

Fledging the Nest

In 2011, in pursuit of sustainability, MickaCoo transitioned from being a self-supporting department within Mickaboo to being a project of Community Initiatives (CI). As our fiscal agent, CI provides oversight and their nonprofit status extends to us. (We want to have our own nonprofit status someday but we will need volunteers dedicated to managing the application, record keeping and tax responsibilities.) Mickaboo was very generous as we “fledged the nest” and gave us their blessing to keep our name, MickaCoo Pigeon & Dove Rescue for as long as we chose. (You can read more here- Sustainability & MickaCoo’s Next Steps: Fledging from the Nest)

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Ever since, we have considered and explored the name issue. There is a lot of fondness for our original name and advantages to keeping it. There are also disadvantages. We’ve brainstormed, surveyed and pondered. Finally, after three years, we have decide to make the change to a new name.

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Our last survey was in February 2014

Our New Name Is…

We will be announcing our new name on December 6th at our shared-with-Mickaboo Holiday Party (you’re invited!) and implementing the change effective January 1st, 2015. 

While our name is changing, our mission continues.

MickaCoo Pigeon & Dove Rescue saves the lives of birds that are otherwise killed by helping San Francisco Bay Area shelters and finders. We provide guidance, referrals, education, long-term foster care, avian vet treatment and adoption services. Thanks to the support of our many volunteers, donors and partners, we have saved the lives of more than 600 birds since we began in 2007 and helped countless others.

Thank you for all of your support for this special work we do.

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Elizabeth Young, Founder & Director MickaCoo Pigeon & Dove Rescue

 

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November 12, 2014
by Elizabeth
0 comments

Holly’s Story- Guest Post by Candy Cross

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Holly

Holly’s story starts in the home that I share with my husband, three cats and two dogs. My name is Candy and I can honestly say that prior to this event, I had no strong emotions for pigeons…

Charly is our oldest dog, a bishi-poo that we so luckily found at a rescue three years ago. Charly woke us up one night around 2 AM and was acting like he wanted to go out into the back yard which was odd. He typically sleeps though the night and we go out first thing in the morning. Not sure what he wanted, I reluctantly got out of bed to take him. Once outside, he ran over to the side of our house and was looking up to the roof. I shined my flashlight up there and saw nothing and thought, What is he doing? He obviously wasn’t out there to potty so I told him, Come on we are going back to bed.

First thing that morning, just as we always do, I took Charly and Chloe (our six month old puppy) out to the back yard to potty. Again before relieving himself, Charly ran to the side of the house and was looking up to the roof. This time, I looked up to the roof and this is what I see.

White pigeon on the roof

A strange bird on the roof

Not thinking much about it I came back in and told my husband that Charly wanted to go out in the middle of the night to check on a bird that was on our roof. Now, every time I took the dogs out to the backyard, Charly would immediately run to that same area of the house and look up to see if the bird was there and sure enough over the next few days, the bird would be there. I thought this strange because you don’t typically see the same bird in your yard. Then a few days later, I was surprised when I went out to see this.

White homing pigeon dyed pink, obviously lost and weak, trying to hide in a bush

Lost homing pigeon- dyed pink and weak

I thought, What a pretty bird. I had never seen a pink bird. My husband and I were both out taking pictures and we could get fairly close and it didn’t fly away… I was really fascinated by this pretty bird and wondered why it was staying in our yard. We wondered, Did it belong to someone in the neighborhood? I started sending out its picture, asking neighbors and strangers if they knew what type of bird this was. Everyone was amazed at its pink color. Over the next week, I noticed it would leave around noon and I felt kind of sad not knowing if it would come back or not but, sure enough round 5 PM, I would go out and there it was back in our yard. One night it slept on a branch of our Oleander tree. I told my husband that I felt sorry for the bird and that we should bring it inside. My husband laughed at me and told me we were not bringing the bird inside as we have three cats… I started really wondering about this bird and what we could do to keep it safe. (We had noticed a cat snooping around our back yard that didn’t belong to us, our cats are all indoor cats.) Luckily, while searching on line for information about doves and pigeons, as we weren’t sure which this was, I came across your website MickaCoo Pigeon & Dove Rescue. I emailed you the picture and asked about the bird, not knowing if I would hear back or not. Almost immediately I received a response from  you, Elizabeth, telling me this was a domestic pigeon that someone had dyed pink, possibly to be released during a wedding, and that we needed to catch this bird ASAP or, lacking survival skills, it would most likely be killed. I rushed home from work that day and told my husband that we needed to catch the bird. He told me, We are not catching the bird. I showed him your email and told him I was going to catch the bird. So out into the back yard I go to see where the bird was and there it was on our brick fence separating us from our neighbor’s back yard. I tried luring her down with some bird feed I had picked up from the grocery store but no, she was not coming down from the fence. So I tried sneaking up on it and it looked up at me and flew into our neighbor’s yard. As I was waiting for it to come back, I received an email from you asking if we had caught the bird yet and I responded not yet but I was trying. I climbed up one of our Oleander trees to peek into the neighbor’s yard to see if it was there and sure enough she was there eating off a bench in the neighbor’s backyard. This made me wonder if it was their bird so I went next door (we didn’t know these neighbors very well) and asked if it was their bird. Kelly, our neighbor, responded No but they had noticed it was hanging around for a couple of weeks so they had bought some bird feed for it. That’s when I realized where it was probably going every afternoon, over to those nice neighbors that had put bird feed out in their back yard. After talking with Kelly, who I got to know so much better than I had before, Rick, my husband called me wondering where I was as it was after dark now and I hadn’t told him I was going next door.

Upon returning home, we went out to our back yard and this is where we found the bird.

Weak white pigeon trying to hide in bushes hide at night

At risk but trying to hide

It appeared to be trying to hide for the night on the fence behind one of the Oleander trees… I then received an email from Janice, a new-to-bird-rescue person  who also lives in Arizona that you referred to us. She said if we could catch the pigeon she would come pick it up on Thursday. I then emailed you a picture of the pigeon on the fence and told you we were unable to reach it and what should we do. I then received a text from Jennifer, another Arizona rescue person who told me she and her husband were ready to drive down from Tucson to help us catch the bird. It was now 8 PM and Tucson is a two hour drive… I told my husband that there were people in Tucson who were willing to drive down that night to help catch this bird. I could not believe the dedication that these people had to helping this bird so I called her as I wanted to talk with her about what to do. I was on the phone with Jennifer when my husband came into the house and informed me he had caught the bird and it was now in Chloe’s old crate.

Rescued homing pigeon resting safely indoors

Safe at last and already looking happier

We were all so relieved that this bird was no longer in danger of being prey to some predator. When I informed my husband that someone would be coming on Thursday to pick up the bird he replied, What if we want to keep it? Something I had been secretly thinking about as I felt some type of connection with this bird that had found our backyard as a safe refuge from whatever had happened prior to it coming to us… I started looking for a larger bird cage as this small one did not seem large enough and luckily I found an ad on Craigslist for a bird cage and a bonus, they would deliver. The next day they delivered the bird cage and I informed Janice that we would like to try fostering the bird to see how it would be having a pet pigeon. We now enjoy providing a safe haven for Holly. (We named her Holly as it was around Halloween that she found us and we are not sure if she is a she or a he but since she is pink, we call her Holly.)

This is Holly enjoying the sunshine in her safe haven, with Charly, the dog that helped save her from predators. Luckily the cage has wheels and we wheel her into the sunshine once the sun comes out and other times she is visible to our family room where our cats and dogs can view her without risk of any harm. We wonder now about how to keep her warm in the winter and cool in the summer, any advice would be appreciated. Thank you so much for your guidance and helpfulness with this pretty bird that chose us to care for… I could tell by the way she would look down from the roof that she needed help.

Blessings-

Rick & Candy

 

Rescued pigeon sunbathing in her new cage with Charly the dog nearby

Holly with her special friend Charly

A note from Elizabeth- Every day selectively inbred domestic pigeons like Holly are exposed to the risks of the wild by hobbyists, racers and “dove release” people. They are gambling with the lives of the innocent birds who have no choice in the matter. Holly was very lucky to survive her time on her own. Many birds do not. Thank you to Candy & Rick for saving this one. (Learn more- Never Buy & Release Birds!)

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October 31, 2014
by Elizabeth
0 comments

Reaching Out

Dylan rocking pumpkin pigeon pants!

Dylan rocking pumpkin pigeon pants!

In order to find great homes for domestic pigeons, we have to get the word out about them. When we started helping pigeons get adopted, there was no awareness that these birds were even in the shelters, let alone how smart and personable they were. We’ve done a lot of outreach since 2007. Lots more needs to be done. These beautiful birds still need more advocates, more adopters, more rescuers- more compassion. Here’s a gallery of photos from the Halloween events we attended at three shelters. We’d love to have you join us. It’s fun! Help us to save the lives of birds that can’t be released but that can be wonderful pets. Volunteer. AdoptCreate an aviary. Donate. Thank you!

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October 19, 2014
by Elizabeth
0 comments

MickaCoo at Wildlife Education Day 2014

Pigeons are very exciting to meet

Pigeons are very exciting to meet

I had the pleasure of spending my Saturday with MickaCoo volunteers Lisa and Faye at the Santa Clara Valley Audubon Society’s Wildlife Education Day in Cupertino. Together, with the help of ambassador pigeons Amelio, Dylan and Pat and Ringneck dove Gem, we made a couple hundred new friends for the birds.

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Pigeons are the wildlife most people see most often and yet they are very misunderstood. Most of what people think they know about pigeons is actually wrong! (They aren’t dirty, they don’t spread disease, they don’t displace native birds, they ARE intelligent, emotional, loyal, amazing!) And the domestic (unreleasable) pigeons make great pets! Would you like to volunteer and help MickaCoo create compassion for these birds? We need your help (volunteer application)! Click on photos to see full size. 

 

 

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October 15, 2014
by Elizabeth
0 comments

MickaCoo (is Not Alone) at the Bay Area Pet Fair & Adoptathon!

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Rebecca & Annika fell in love!

MickaCoo Pigeon & Dove Rescue had a wonderful weekend at the Bay Area Pet Fair & Adoptathon sponsored by Pet Food Express! We spent two days introducing lots of animal lovers to the joys of pigeons as pets. We had great support from our volunteers- Claudia & Jim and Natalia, Misha & Jorge- thank you! We answered lots of questions and made lots of new friends (welcome!) and the very most exciting thing of all- we had lots of company advocating for the pigeons! Peninsula Humane Society (the first shelter to start including pigeons at adoption events several years ago) brought seven of their pigeons this weekend! (PHS leads the Bay Area shelters in pigeon & dove adoptions!) AND San Francisco Animal Care & Control brought pigeons and a dove along with their many other available animals! AND, for the first time ever, the Marin Humane Society brought a pair of their pigeons along to the adoptathon!

Let me restate: This weekend, three animal shelters included pigeons in the adoptable pets they promoted to thousands of adoptathon attendees.

This is incredibly wonderful, unprecedented and clear proof that we are making progress!

Seven years ago, domestic pigeons & doves were the animals in the Bay Area shelters least likely to be adopted and most likely to be euthanized. They weren’t named, promoted on websites nor included in events. They were the only animals in the shelter that had no rescue to help them when they were out of time. These smart, gentle, wonderful birds didn’t have a chance. Times are changing.

Thank you for all that you do to support MickaCoo Pigeon & Dove Rescue. Together we are creating compassion and we are saving lives.

Please click on the photos to see full size.

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Dylan’s Story

October 13, 2014 by Elizabeth | 2 Comments

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Dylan

Usually squab producers “harvest” the nestling pigeons at 28 days old. I think Dylan must have hatched a little late or been pulled from the nest a little early because when I met her, she was still very young.

Rather than being butchered as most squab are, Dylan was sold live and “released” (either in a misguided effort to save her or ceremoniously). She was lucky to be found by a nice person who called San Francisco Animal Care & Control. They picked her up at the intersection of Cameron & Nichols before she was killed by a hawk, gull, raven, dog, cat, raccoon or a mean person.

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Found stray & helpless in San Francisco

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Lucky to get to the shelter

She arrived at the shelter on September 12th. Unbeknownst to the staff, she was too young to self-feed. I was contacted on September 16th and she was starving when I picked her up that night- only feather and bone. When I opened her cage door, Dylan begged me to feed her as if I was her pigeon parent. (Baby pigeons are called squeakers because they squeak begging to be fed.)

Overfull with more than 100 birds in our foster care already, I had not planned on taking this baby in to MickaCoo Pigeon & Dove Rescue. But I couldn’t leave her. I rushed her home and started tube-feeding frequent, small watery meals to restart her GI system. She responded ecstatically- now sure that I was a momma bird.

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Sleepy with a full crop

Soon Dylan was feeling better and she was determined to learn to self-feed.

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Ready to learn the art of self-feeding

Dylan’s ordeal has had an impact. She has been a much more needy, clingy youngster than is typical. Even once able to self-feed, she was constantly begging and acted hungry all the time. I keep her close and spoil her with attention.

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Dylan supervising my work

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Dylan decides to bathe with the dirty dishes

While I’m already feeling beyond stretched with twenty foster pigeons and eleven pets (eight adopted pigeons, a parrot, a dove and my dog), I’m not sure I’ll be able to part with Dylan. Luckily, she’s a really wonderful, hard-working little pigeon ambassador and has already made lots of special friends. (Click on the photos to enlarge)

And she’s been recognized for her artistic talent as well, thanks to the Paws for Love Foundation!

I’m very thankful that we were able to save Dylan. She is, as they all are, a very special soul.

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Dylan

Please help MickaCoo Pigeon & Dove Rescue to help birds like Dylan. We are a volunteer-powered, donation-supported nonprofit project of Community Initiatives. Thank you!

 

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October 9, 2014
by Elizabeth
2 Comments

Aurora’s Triumph

Aurora: Triumphant!

Aurora: Triumphant!

Aurora is a young survivor of pigeon racing who was found with two broken legs. Her finders kept her in a small, unsafe cage and didn’t seek any vet care for her. When MickaCoo learned of her plight a couple of months later, we picked her up the same day- the fourth of July. (See Aurora’s rescue story.)  Her “good” leg had mended on its own but was swollen, constricted by her leg band and infected with painful bumble foot. Her bad leg had fused backwards. Jill, the volunteer who dropped everything on a holiday to rescue Aurora, shot this heartbreaking video of her condition on intake.

Crippled with a backward leg

Crippled with a backward leg

Aurora was taken to the Medical Center for Birds the next day and, after treatment to heal her good leg, she underwent corrective surgery on the backwards leg July 9th. Her mis-healed leg was surgically re-broken, carefully rotated and stabilized with an external fixator in an effort to restore her ability to walk.

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Surgery nearly finished

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Aurora proved herself to be a perfect patient

Once home from the hospital, Aurora was lovingly cared for by her foster mom Jill. Aurora was confined to a small crate for over a month to increase the chances for a successful healing.

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Dark-eyed beauty watching the world outside her crate

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Aurora never complained

Jill transported Aurora back to Medical Center for Birds for periodic rechecks.

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In expert hands

Aurora’s recovery had a setback in August when she developed an infection. She was rehospitalized for three days.

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An infection set her back but both feet are facing forward!

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Aurora loves Jill’s loving

By the end of August, Aurora was healed and had her fixator out and bandages off! Here she is luxuriating in her first bath in months!

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Happy, molting and soaking Aurora

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“Please, a little privacy?”

And here’s Aurora showing off her ever improving walking skills!

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Walk therapy

On September 16th, Aurora celebrated her transformation by moving outside to join the flock in Jill’s aviary!

Jill writes, It was such an honor helping Aurora blossom. It’s even more exciting to see her thrive among her own kind, outside in the aviary. She deserved this chance at a normal, healthy life. I’m grateful that MickaCoo considers these wonderful birds worthy of this level of care. Aurora is a very young pigeon. She is grateful for a second chance at living her life- this time not used as a tool for somebody’s hobby but rather protected and cherished as a member of a flock family.

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Aurora: Restored!

Ultimately, even with multiple, generous discounts applied, Aurora’s medical care cost $2087.93.

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We could never have rescued Aurora nor Indy, Clementine, Ash, Guru, Dylan or any of the many others we’re helping without you. Thank you!

Thank you for supporting the work we do to help these beautiful, intelligent, forgiving birds.

Please help us to continue. Make a donation today. Every dollar helps! Every life matters!

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Aurora: Proud to be standing tall!

Aurora: Triumphant!

Aurora: Triumphant!

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October 8, 2014
by Elizabeth
3 Comments

Adopting Clementine- Guest Post by Xavier Heydt

Xavier & Clementine

Xavier & Clementine

Within the first week I welcomed Clementine, a young rescued King Pigeon, into my home, she (we think she’s female, time will tell) had already become so much a part of my life that I can’t imagine her not being a part of it. Clem was pulled by Elizabeth Young (the ever-diligent founding director of MickaCoo) from San Francisco Animal Care and Control (where she had been taken after being found wandering aimlessly around Hunters Point in San Francisco). Only four-weeks old, Clementine had most likely been purchased at a live-meat market and “set free” by well-meaning but sadly uninformed people who were not aware of how totally unsuited to “wild life” King Pigeons (or indeed any domesticated animal) are. Being the lucky bird that she is, Clementine managed to escape the tragic fate that befalls most of these “freed” birds, but ended up in a still dire situation- an always full shelter.

Although I was actively looking to adopt a King Pigeon at the time, Clementine was not listed on the SFACC’s website (likely because of how recently she’d arrived) and although she’s turned out to be an absolutely perfect match for me, I most likely would’ve never found out about her had Elizabeth not helped me in my search. Despite her busy schedule, she found the time to look for a pigeon that would be a good fit for me (I’d never kept a bird as a pet previously) and as soon as she sent me photographs of Clementine she’d taken while visiting her, I knew we’d found “the one”. I conveyed my excitement to Elizabeth, she helped me find a large, comfortable cage for Clementine, brought her to my house and stayed to teach me about “Basic Pigeon Care 101” (although I still plan to learn much more) and provided the medications she’d need to resolve her respiratory infection plus a baggie of the recommended high-quality pigeon feed, probiotics and an anti-parasitic. Even though I’d done my fair share of online research and thinking about how to set up a healthy, safe home environment for an adopted bird, the amount of personalized advice and equipment that Elizabeth provided has already proved invaluable in ensuring a speedy recovery for Clementine and helping me handle the stresses of first-time bird ownership. Strangely enough, we both ended up having the same name in mind: Clementine. Whether through bird-to-human telepathy or simple coincidence, the name stuck immediately.

As far as Clementine herself, she’s already a bundle of charm and personality at only five-and-a-half weeks old. From the first moment I met her, we got along famously. She’s become very comfortable and is making great progress. Her favorite activities including perching on my shoulder, sitting in her wicker basket, hopping in and out of her cage using a ramp I made, preening herself at breakneck speeds, mistaking freckles for seeds and squeaking with excitement whenever presented with food or water. Though she can be feisty, she’s been extremely friendly, easy going and constantly entertaining for all those around her. Though my girlfriend Kimberley, and I had initially been hesitant to adopt any sort of bird as a pet due to their (often undeserved) reputation for loudness, destructiveness (which may lead to nasty bites with hard-billed birds) and demanding nature, King Pigeons (all pigeons) are an exception to many of those concerns. Being soft-billed, they are incapable of causing injuries to humans (their beaks aren’t capable of breaking the flesh and when they nibble at you it’s more endearing and entertaining than frightening), pigeons are also very quiet, with young pigeons (“squeakers”) like Clementine squeaking and adults making a calming “cooing” sound. I’m shocked that pigeons and doves are not more popular amongst bird-lovers than they are.

Adopting Clementine has been one of the most positive experiences I can remember and although caring for a pigeon shouldn’t be taken lightly (as in the case of any animal), it’s brought me, my girlfriend and all others who’ve met Clementine in the short time I’ve had her great happiness and satisfaction. Although Clementine’s story has taken a sharp turn for the best there are still many, many other pigeons that deserve a caring home out there. In addition to the relationship I’ve had with MickaCoo as an adopter, I also do volunteer work (including my own freelance string-foot pigeon rescue work) for them and I can say without a doubt that they work diligently to improve the lives of pigeons throughout the Bay Area (and even in more far-away places!) and find homes for amazing but under-served creatures like Clementine. If you decide that you want to make a difference for the pigeons and doves of the Bay Area, be it through adoption, fostering or donation, you’re very lucky to have an organization as incredible as MickaCoo so close to home. Visit www.PigeonRescue.org to learn more!

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Clementine is very charming

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Clementine has a long cage as her home base

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Clementine is very happy

 Adopting Clementine is also featured in the Mickaboo Bird Rescue Companion Newsletter

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September 19, 2014
by Elizabeth
1 Comment

MickaCoo Partnering with Humane Society of Silicon Valley

It’s quite extraordinary when you think about it. MickaCoo Pigeon & Dove Rescue has saved more than 600 pigeons and doves’ lives, all without the benefit of a facility. We have to work extra hard to engage the public from the homes and backyard aviaries of our incredibly dedicated volunteers and via outreach events. Imagine what we could do if we had our own site? We’re not there yet but I am extremely excited to introduce you to our latest partnership, our MickaCoo-HSSV Lobby Pigeon Project! Thank you, HSSV, for welcoming MickaCoo into your big, beautiful adoption center and extra special thanks to VP of Community Alliances Beth Ward for championing this collaboration and to Volunteer Programs Manager Kris Gunderson for helping to implement it! (Please click on the photos to view full size.)

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September 19, 2014
by Elizabeth
1 Comment

Please Welcome MickaCoo Chairperson Clare

Clare Malone Prichard, a founding member of MickaCoo’s Advisory Committee and strong, steady presence, has generously accepted the role of Chair.

Clare writes, “I am honored to have the opportunity to serve as Chair of MickaCoo’s Advisory Committee.

In the coming year, the Advisory Committee will be working closely with our Executive Director to establish goals and objectives to strengthen our little organization so that we can maintain and even expand our impact in the community.

MickaCoo has rescued hundreds of birds already.  With the help of our robust and dedicated volunteer network, we’ll focus on our core purpose of rescuing innocent domestic pigeons and doves in need, placing them in forever homes and providing life-saving interventions.”

 Please join me in warmly welcoming Clare to this leadership role.

Clare & Corinna

Clare & Corinna

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