Blizzard collects money for Ukraine by selling Pet Pack for World of Warcraft

Blizzard has started to sell a special Pet Pack for their game World of Warcraft, which includes two pets. As reported by the company, all money (excluding taxes and other mandatory fees) from the sale of this pack will be transferred to the BlueCheck organization to help with their mission of providing humanitarian aid to Ukraine.

What does Blizzard offer?

“Join Mila Kunis in supporting BlueCheck and their mission to provide critical humanitarian relief in war-torn Ukraine. Purchase a special, time-limited Pet Pack for Ukraine, and we will donate all proceeds from its sales to this important cause,”

Blizzard’s announcement says.
  • The Pet Pack for Ukraine includes two pets: Sunny for World of Warcraft and Flurky for Wrath of the Lich King Classic, which have the same colors as the Ukrainian flag.
World of Warcraft pets
  • Sunny, a golden retriever, occasionally chases her tail or… falls asleep if you take a break in your adventures. Flurky, a baby murloc, carries a sunflower, the national flower of Ukraine, and is followed by a colorful flower trail as he toddles along by your side.
  • Both Sunny and Flurky will be applied to present and future World of Warcraft and Wrath of the Lich King Classic characters on a single regional account. Sunny will appear in your Collections automatically. To redeem Flurky, complete a short quest from Innkeepers in any capital city, or speak with Landro Longshot in Booty Bay.

What is BlueCheck?

BlueCheck Ukraine, co-founded by actor and activist Liev Schreiber, was launched by a collective of humanitarian crisis response experts whose mission is to quickly identify, vet and support grassroots Ukrainian aid organizations that provide critical life-saving and humanitarian work on-the-ground.

The organization fast-tracks urgent financial funds to partners who deliver medical care, evacuate orphans, provide shelter for people driven from their homes, take care of senior citizens, supply drinking water, and quickly respond to many more urgent needs of Ukrainians affected by the war.