An inventory of harvested wildlife sold at the bush meat market, Omagwa in Ikwere Local Government Area of Rivers State, Nigeria was conducted for three months (April to June, 2014) without the consideration of seasonality. Samples were collected daily by documenting the number and taxa of animals brought to the market. A total of 9,500 animals comprising nine Mammals and one Ave were recorded within the period of the study. There was a progressive increase in the total number of harvested animals from the first month to the third month. The relative abundance of wildlife sold at the market showed great variability with a mean population of 105±0.56 animals per day and 3,166±0.66 per month. Thyronomysswinderianus had the highest abundance of 2065(21.73%) with daily and monthly occurrences of 22±0.94 and 688±0.33 respectively. However, Cercopthecusmona had a total of 1846 (23.45) with daily and monthly occurrences of 20±0.51 and 615±0.33 respectively. This was followed by the Tragelapussekei which had an overall abundance of 1500 (19.05%). However, T.sekei also recorded daily and monthly occurrences of 16±0.66 and 500±0.00 respectively in the study. Xeruserythropus had an abundance of about 1423 (18.07%) with daily and monthly occurrences of 15±0.81 and 474±0.33 respectively. Atheruruafricanus was relatively high in abundance; 808 (8.50%) with daily and monthly occurrences of 9±0.92 and 261±0.33 respectively. These four most harvested animals represented 61.01% of the overall wildlife harvested in the study. The least harvested animal was the forest genet; Genettacristata with an overall abundance of 84 (0.88%) and daily and monthly occurrences of 0.9±0.93 and 28±0.00 respectively. The study is of the opinion that some of the animals harvested were not by hunters but farmers who targeted the wild animals as pests. The study opines that the acceptance of consumption of forest mammals as an ostentatious lifestyle in the Niger Delta increases hunting pressure on the threatened forest animals.