The Harris’s Hawk came to The Wildlife Center of Texas in 2011 as a juvenile. He fell out of his nest and suffered a break to his coracoid in the process. Unfortunately, when the hawk was brought to our center for help, the injury had already incorrectly healed and rendered the hawk unable to fly adequately to survive in the wild. However, because he was injured at such a young age, this hawk was very used to interaction with humans, and was an excellent candidate to become an ambassador. Harris’s Hawks are one of the only social raptor species, and in the wild these predators hunt together as a team. He is often taken on our off-site educational presentations, as busy places with a lot going on do not bother him. This species of hawk exhibits some sexual dimorphism, with females being about 35% larger. Based on weight, we know that our hawk is a male.