On Tuesday, it got some help.
"It's wonderful, I don't know where else we'd get a bucket truck," said Gail Barnes.
That truck came from Excel Energy. An employee volunteered his time and truck for the job.
"We're just more than happy to be able to do this today," said Rex Kirk, with Excel Energy.
The bird was brought into the South Plains Wildlife Center on Monday, against the advice of animal expert, Gail Barnes. Barnes said unless it's injured, it's just better to leave the animal alone.
"We had somebody out here checking on the nest, the lady picking the chick up has actually cost the bird, but not financially, but cost the bird going back with this parents," said Barnes.
After finding no sign of his parents, Barnes said he'll have to move into a new home at the Wildlife Center.
"It's like taking a baby from the mother and they need to be raised by the mother. They can raise them and teach them more than we can teach them in a shorter period of time. And actually go with them to migrate," said Barnes.