|John’s Pass, Madeira Beach, FL, February 25th, 2022 – On February 19th, 2022, Johns Pass Rescue, the nonprofit organization behind the Alligator & Wildlife Discovery Center announced at their Kiss a Gator Fundraising Gala that they had recently leased two acres of land for a new project, the John’s Pass Rescue & Farm.|
The land, located at 6000 150th Avenue in Clearwater, Florida was provided by Henry W Sindlinger and Pamela M Sindlinger of the Farmer & The Farmer’s Wife. The two acres of land will be developed as a refuge for some of the Center’s rescues providing extra space for those animals that require larger enclosures and the ability to bask outdoors in natural sunlight. In addition, the property will also include a small farm to provide organic fresh produce for the rescues, a petting zoo, as well as opportunities to rescue animals that may have been turned away in the past due to space constraints at their current location.
Sonny Flynn, managing partner of the Alligator & wildlife Discovery Center and Director of John’s Pass Rescue stated, “We are excited that this new chapter of our rescue’s growth has finally become a reality. This land will allow us to expand our current educational offerings beyond animal rescue and conservation although this will always be our primary focus. However, we will now be able to offer programs in the culinary arts, horticulture, and a variety of other disciplines.
Opportunities to assist with the development of the new property will be announced soon at bothhttps://johnspassrescue.com/ and https://kissagator.com/. These will include volunteer opportunities for clearing the land and other construction projects, as well as corporate and individual sponsorship of exhibits and programs. For further details,interested parties can email email@example.com.
|About Alligator & Wildlife Discovery Center|
|Encompassing almost 10,000 square feet, this exotic pet rescue is currently home to almost 250 animals including lizards, turtles and tortoises, amphibians, a variety of small mammals, fresh and saltwater marine life, and of course…alligators. 90% of the animals are rescues, surrenders, or orphaned wildlife, most of whom cannot be safely returned to the wild.|