Bean Automotive Group donates Toyota Tundra to Wildlife Rescue of Dade County in Florida

#DealershipsGivingBack: Bean Automotive Group recently donated a Toyota Tundra to the Wildlife Rescue of Dade County.

Lori Bean, dealer principal at Bean Automotive Group, handed Lloyd Brown, founder of Wildlife Rescue of Dade County, and Ron Magill keys to the Tundra.

The Wildlife Rescue of Dade County is the only rescue and rehabilitation organization in southern Miami-Dade County. Every year the group rescues and rehabilitates hundreds of native wild animals. The WRDC used Lloyd’s personal truck to do school visits, educational events, and animal rescues. Now with this newly wrapped rescue vehicle, they will be able to safely transport the animals and volunteers as well as increase visibility in the community.

“This is a total shock and surprise to me; anybody who knows me knows that my passion with conservation is helping people who do real conservation,” Magill said. “Wildlife Rescue of Dade County, run by Lloyd Brown, is one of the best conservation organizations I know of. They help rescue, rehabilitate, and release so many native wild animals here in Florida.”

The Ron Magill Conservation Endowment helps fund and support wildlife conservation projects throughout the world. The endowment helps to supply the necessary tools to protect endangered species. Magill wanted to purchase a truck for the Wildlife Rescue of Dade County as part of the endowment. He reached out to the Bean Automotive Group to help him find a used truck to give to Lloyd Brown. As an animal lover herself, Lori Bean felt compelled to help this cause and therefore donated the Tundra to support both wildlife organizations.

Bean Automotive Group is a leading auto dealership group in South Florida with four locations: Kendall Toyota, Lexus of Kendall, West Kendall Toyota, and Lexus of West Kendall, in addition to the Kendall Collision Center. For more information contact 305-KENDALL or visit BeanAuto.com.

Source: Bean Automotive Group donates Toyota Tundra to Wildlife Rescue