The National Audubon Society protects birds and the places they need, today and tomorrow, throughout the Americas using science, advocacy, education, and on-the-ground conservation.
Bald Eagle. Photo: Howard Arndt/Audubon Photography Awards
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Great Egret. Photo: Dick Dickinson/Audubon Photography Awards
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Birds need them. People love them. But without more money, these vital sanctuaries can't serve wildlife or the public like they're supposed to.
From scavenger hunts to a seasonal calendar and a technique called cyanotype, there are so many ways to get creative.
But it's not enough to look only at the past, say experts—organizations must examine how these legacies influence their fields today.
Jan Hamber defied the norms of her time, helped save the California Condor, and at age 90 is still blazing a trail for other women scientists.
The federal government keeps losing in court—and its reversals might not stick—because it's been sloppy in dismantling regulations, experts say.
Researchers hope new studies of these widespread birds will reveal their movements—and tip us off to disease outbreaks and other threats.
Our fall issue spotlights researchers and conservationists doing what it takes, in the face of overwhelming odds, to keep people and birds safe.
The city has a growing green canopy, but its benefits aren't equally distributed. Meet the woman charged with changing that.
Artist Lauren Tamaki captures the chatter of these vocal western corvids.
As Audubon deepens its commitment to antiracism, we owe members and others a full accounting and reckoning with John James Audubon himself.
Membership benefits include one year of Audubon magazine and the latest on birds and their habitats. Your support helps secure a future for birds at risk.