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.
Exhibit Streaming Cams
The Exhibit Pack is 1.25 acres in size and includes two dens, a filtered pond and a forested area. The pack includes two ambassador wolves: Axel and Grayson.
To learn more about the exhibit pack, follow this link to view the exhibit pack log or click here to learn more about each individual wolf.
Retired Pack WebCams
We are currently maintaining three wolves in the Retired Pack Area. Grizzer is the oldest wolf ever at the International Wolf Center. He was born in 2004. Then there’s Denali, born in 2008, and Boltz, born in 2012. Grizzer and Boltz represent the Great Plains subspecies.Denali represents the Northwest/Rocky Mountain subspecies.
Grizzer and Denali are retired because of their age, while Boltz is retired due to a medical condition. The Retired Pack consists of three enclosures including the “East Side,” the “Back Habitat” and the “Pack Holding Area.” These webcams will be turned on and off by staff members based on the wolves resting locations and staff necessities to care for the special needs of retired wolves.
To learn more about the retirement pack, follow their log here.
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.
The International Wolf Center advances the survival of wolf populations by teaching about wolves, their relationship to wildlands and the human role in their future.