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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Night-migrating songbirds fall from the sky when they collide with urban buildings. Some cities are switching off the lights to boost the birds’ chances of safe passage.
To steward the Mississippi River, Jaime Thibodeaux brings together a community.
In Peru, a festival that celebrates the Andean Condor could be hastening its demise.
In Norway’s latest melodrama, there are fewer tears, more tweets.
Laser technology might succeed where noise-making air cannons have not.
Neil Hayward spent most of 2013 crisscrossing the continent on a quest to see as many bird species as he could in a calendar year. When it was all over, he’d seen more than anyone–ever–and broken the Big Year record.
Deals affecting U.S. neighbors to the east and west make the case that corporations are countries, too.
Of canvases and Canvasbacks: a look inside the high-stakes, duck-obsessed world of the Federal Duck Stamp Contest.
Gannets are the bird world’s Olympians, capable of plunging a hundred feet through the air, then slicing through the ocean to chase down fish.
The literary giant and naturalist wrote more than 30 books as well as numerous magazine articles, including for Audubon. A friend and writer shares his memories of the author's later years.
UAVs are poised to revolutionize ecology and even save scientists’ lives.
Hanoch Piven relies on serendipity to piece together his interpretation of this vibrant wader.
It was time to determine a single Audubon style.
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.