More Videos

The last Native American village in Yosemite Valley was razed decades ago. Now they're bringing it back 1:29

The last Native American village in Yosemite Valley was razed decades ago. Now they're bringing it back

Remembering those who died homeless on the streets of Fresno 1:28

Remembering those who died homeless on the streets of Fresno

A Native American elder visits the site of a home where he lived in Yosemite Valley 1:49

A Native American elder visits the site of a home where he lived in Yosemite Valley

Fresno Interdenominational Refugee Ministries 23rd annual Christmas Party 1:00

Fresno Interdenominational Refugee Ministries 23rd annual Christmas Party

Human trafficking: Slaves of the sex trade 12:44

Human trafficking: Slaves of the sex trade

Camera captures suspect stealing tools from parked PG&E vehicles 0:31

Camera captures suspect stealing tools from parked PG&E vehicles

See a trailer for a new, Central Valley-focused real estate show 1:31

See a trailer for a new, Central Valley-focused real estate show

Watch helicopter rescue of injured firefighter as Thomas Fire burns below 3:11

Watch helicopter rescue of injured firefighter as Thomas Fire burns below

How America's big and small counties differ 1:17

How America's big and small counties differ

Clovis West/Central boys basketball highlights 1:23

Clovis West/Central boys basketball highlights

  • Romeo, an owl nursed back from near-death, teaches people about California wildlife

    Romeo, a burrowing owl who nearly died after flying into a barbed wire fence, has been nursed back to health with the help of Tracy Barnes and the Fresno Wildlife Rescue and Rehabilitation Service. The endangered owl now serves to educate the public.

Romeo, a burrowing owl who nearly died after flying into a barbed wire fence, has been nursed back to health with the help of Tracy Barnes and the Fresno Wildlife Rescue and Rehabilitation Service. The endangered owl now serves to educate the public. Craig Kohlruss ckohlruss@fresnobee.com
Romeo, a burrowing owl who nearly died after flying into a barbed wire fence, has been nursed back to health with the help of Tracy Barnes and the Fresno Wildlife Rescue and Rehabilitation Service. The endangered owl now serves to educate the public. Craig Kohlruss ckohlruss@fresnobee.com

Wildlife rescue group aids thousands of injured animals in Valley, foothills

November 02, 2015 11:01 AM

UPDATED November 03, 2015 11:55 AM

More Videos

The last Native American village in Yosemite Valley was razed decades ago. Now they're bringing it back 1:29

The last Native American village in Yosemite Valley was razed decades ago. Now they're bringing it back

Remembering those who died homeless on the streets of Fresno 1:28

Remembering those who died homeless on the streets of Fresno

A Native American elder visits the site of a home where he lived in Yosemite Valley 1:49

A Native American elder visits the site of a home where he lived in Yosemite Valley

Fresno Interdenominational Refugee Ministries 23rd annual Christmas Party 1:00

Fresno Interdenominational Refugee Ministries 23rd annual Christmas Party

Human trafficking: Slaves of the sex trade 12:44

Human trafficking: Slaves of the sex trade

Camera captures suspect stealing tools from parked PG&E vehicles 0:31

Camera captures suspect stealing tools from parked PG&E vehicles

See a trailer for a new, Central Valley-focused real estate show 1:31

See a trailer for a new, Central Valley-focused real estate show

Watch helicopter rescue of injured firefighter as Thomas Fire burns below 3:11

Watch helicopter rescue of injured firefighter as Thomas Fire burns below

How America's big and small counties differ 1:17

How America's big and small counties differ

Clovis West/Central boys basketball highlights 1:23

Clovis West/Central boys basketball highlights

  • Remembering those who died homeless on the streets of Fresno

    The Rev. Booker T. Lewis III of Rising Star Missionary Baptist Church shares a prayer and song during a Nov. 17 memorial service outside The Poverello House for homeless people who died on the streets of Fresno in 2017.

About Carmen George

Carmen George

@carmengeorge

Carmen George is a Bee features writer. Born in the Valley and raised in the Sierra foothills, she has always cared about this place and its people. She believes in the power of your stories.

Contact her at (559) 441-6386 or on Twitter @carmengeorge