Coming in 2018! 

Building from the success of Staring Down Fate, WildSides will develop educational multimedia delving into a new "Human-Wildlife Common Ground" project: environmental issues connected with both human neurodegenerative disease (like ALS, Parkinson's and Alzheimer's) and wildlife health.  

Human-wildlife conflict & Common Ground covered like never before! 

From conflict to common ground. From living with wildlife to human interest. We cover conflict. But we highlight similarities across sides and across species. We tell the stories and share the information so we all can learn together!

New Documentary:  "STARING DOWN FATE"

Six years of filming about the endangered red wolf issue took a drastic turn in 2015. Staring Down Fate is an intimate, timely and deeply personal documentary about a red wolf biologist diagnosed with ALS. It's a story about the need to reconnect with nature, searching for answers to the question "Why me?" and finding meaning in life and in mortality. Visit the film page to learn more. 

"You get no choice or volition in how you are born, but you do in how you live your life and how you die."

- Chris Lucash

Join our Journey About Endangered Red Wolves

Started in 2011, YOU can now be part of the most comprehensive documentary project EVER about the Red Wolf issue: films, podcasts, multimedia interwoven into a multi-year project. Connect with us to be involved.

WildSides is a non-profit 501(c)(3) organization.

Donate to help us make all this happen, to bridge conflict and to get behind-the-scenes access, pre-release video and more!

45 - 60 or fewer red wolves remain in the wild

The Red Wolf Recovery Program is under review by the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service (FWS).

Conservation organizations are suing the FWS. Will the red wolf program survive? 

In 2018, get more depth into different perspectives & more information than ever before.

Watch our Red Wolf teaser video. Click play on the photo below!

Photo: Wild red wolf in a tug o' war with a red wolf biologist! Our films will show you how biologists capture red wolves to check health, put on radio collars and more.