Secret World Animal Rescue based at East Huntspill in Somerset have taken in a barn owl that was rescued from a chimney.
It is clearly in good hands but we hope this doesn't happen very often.
A tawny owl is recovering at a wildlife rescue centre after being rescued from a chimney with the aid of firefighters. Ron and Sheilagh Humphreys called in experts after the bird got trapped overnight at their home in Wellow near Bath.
Bird handlers used a chimney sweep brush to gently push the owl to the top of the stack, where firefighters were waiting to pull it to safety.
Ron, 67, said: "We were all elated when they finally got him out. It was such a relief because it had been stuck in there for some time. It was a magnificent bird and we're just glad it didn't have any lasting injuries."
Apart from a lot of soot in its eyes and filthy feathers, the 10-inch tall bird was unharmed. It is now being cared for by staff at Secret World near Taunton and is expected to be released back into the wild in the next few weeks.
Aspen is one of seven orphaned badger cubs being cared for at Secret World Wildlife Rescue Centre at Highbridge in Somerset.
He is about eight weeks old and was brought in yesterday after being spotted lying beside his dead mother and siblings on a road in Devon.
Another cub was brought in last night - she was found on her own in the road in Cheddar. You can watch the young badgers playing on the charity's webcam.
They generate an awful lot of washing and the Centre is struggling to keep up. You can find out more about its work here.
The weather may be getting warmer, but it seems the rise in temperatures has come too late for some of our wildlife. Animal rescue experts say the extended cold spell has had a devastating impact on many creatures which have perished in the cold.
Three orphaned badger cubs are being cared for at the Secret World rescue centre near Highbridge in Somerset. They were found separately in Cornwall, Wiltshire and Somerset.
Here's 1 and a half minutes of sheer cuteness.
After the festive break many of us feel the need to blow away the cobwebs - but some are prepared to go further than others.
Yesterday morning a group of fearless swimmers braved the chilly waters at Clevedon for the annual New Year's Day dip. Jonty Messer reports.
Dozens of swimmers - many of them dressed as animals - have taken to the freezing waters of the Marine Lake at Clevedon. The New Year dip is something of a tradition in the North Somerset town and this year they were raising money for local wildlife charity Secret World.
Around 30 people, some dressed as animals, went for a New Year's Day dip in marine lake at Clevedon. They were raising money for Secret World charity. Although a sunny day, the temperature of the water was blow 5 degrees.
An animal rescue centre near Bridgwater says it's being inundated with new residents, who have been finding it hard to survive during the recent floods.
The effects of last month's torrential rain are still being felt on the Somerset Levels, not least by the area's wildlife. Andrea Bishop reports
Anti-badger cull campaigners have always claimed the cull was unnecessary and unscientific. David Woodland was with staff at Secret World Animal Sanctuary in Somerset when they heard today's announcement.