It was a chilly night when a helpless fox who was blind managed to find Geoff Grewcock by being pulled off the road and saved. Otherwise, Nuneaton and the Warwickshire Wildlife Sanctuary are run by Geoff.
Woody was the unfortunate fox that had to be saved. She had roughly 150 ticks on her when she was removed off the road. She was able to heal despite the inadequate diagnosis.
He frequently fed the dog Orla and enjoyed himself with Bramble, who was once a deer, as he recovered from everything.
According to Geoff, a bystander discovered him and subsequently brought him to this refuge.
Additionally, he claims that this extraordinary fox sees himself as a dog.
People from the shelter think that the fox’s parents abandoned him after realizing that he wasn’t in the best of health.
To ensure that he could always provide him the meals he need on time, Geoff frequently spent the night. He had to eat every two hours because he was so sick at the time. He quickly got better and started acting like a “house fox.”
The two of them then developed close pals.
Mr. Geoff actually resides at this shelter, which has about 80 animals. He claims that this unique fox adapted to his new habitat extremely easily.
According to the veterinary clinic, they don’t even see 10% of patients, claims Geoff.
They had to treat him as though he were totally blind and unable to move around freely, but they think he is content in his new home with his new buddies.
When Geoff and his pal Orla go for walks, Geoff said he frequently gets inquiries about the Woody breed.
Many people stop driving until they understand what’s going on.
Geoff claims that it is fantastic, draws a lot of attention, and loves the fresh cookies they offer it.
Geoff manicured his Nuneaton garden and turned it into a wildlife refuge after he retired in 2001.
Since that day, almost 62,000 animals have benefited. He usually used his pension to cover all of his bills and necessary items.