He assisted over 62,000 animals in total.
One cold evening, a fox cub, obviously alarmed, was rescued from the side of the street and carried to the reserve.
The fox’s name is Woody and he was wearing over 150 ticks in the hour of being saved and despite it, he was cured.
During his restoration, he shared a meal with the greyhound Orla and expended energy on the deer named Blackberry.
Mr. Grewcock realized that Woody had been taken to the shelter after a lookout spotted him: “He’s an uncommon fox and he admits he’s a dog.”
“As we think, his people just left him, maybe they made a decision that there was something wrong with him, thus abandoning him.
“Mr. Grewcock collapsed during the night and was treated in the usual circles at the pinnacle of his disability. Shortly thereafter, he “changed” and began a new life as a “house fox”.
Woody then eventually meets Bramble’s deer, which he lets roam, and Eagle, a pet greyhound.
At the shelter, which is also Mr. Grewcock’s home, he looks after more than 80 pets and says Woody is incredibly familiar with his environmental credentials.
“The vet said he had 90% visual impairment,” Grewcock said.
“So, we have to deal with him, especially as a seemingly unbalanced person, and given his eyesight, we can’t get past him, but he is delighted as a pet fox and in the company of Eagle and Blackberry.
“As soon as he takes Orla and Woody for walks, he is frequently asked what kind of dog Woody is.
“I saw cars pass us and then brake after a while because they used to say, ‘What is this? He really amazes some people. He’s great and loves the cream rolls we found.”
When Mr. Grewcock gave up in 2001, he turned his garden in Nuneaton into a haven for promiscuous living.
Since then, he, his family as well as his partners have assisted over 62,000 animals in total, using his benefits at great expense. He recently launched a fundraising expedition, to learn more, click here.