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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Tig and Elise Tillinghast show how sweet it is making a living while preserving bird habitat.
An unpredictable haven for cetaceans, as well as hundreds of thousands of birds, Quebec’s St. Lawrence River is an eco-traveler’s dream.
One tough little warbler; ten-inch terrors; a ticklish beetle; the march of avocets; sky-high sheep; and more.
Alternatives to BPA may not be as safe as you think, so choose wisely.
College students design films to prevent birds from crashing into windows.
The fate of migrating birds a century ago can teach us plenty right now.
Restoring the Florida Keys, one piece at a time.
Planting native blossoms gives Oahu's unique landscape a fighting chance.
A group urges the presidential candidates to discuss science, technology, and the environment.
Major wind developers have pledged to voluntarily incorporate bird-friendly guidelines in the construction of new wind energy projects and to modify existing turbines.
Clipping into a zipline and flying through the canopy of a West Virginia hardwood forest gives thrill seekers a decidedly different perspective on their favorite birds.
Thanks to Rachel Carson’s crusade, DDT was banned and birds are rebounding. If only it were that simple.
Gail W. Miller's 174-year-old farm is worth the upkeep to protect grassland birds such as bobolinks.
On the 50th anniversary of Silent Spring’s publication, a best-selling historian shows the extent to which John Kennedy and his administration defended Rachel Carson’s controversial work against the chemical industry’s onslaught.
Creating conditions species need to thrive in Hi Lonesome.
America may be coming to grips with the dark side of our cheapest, most abundant energy source, but a plan to unload it on Asia threatens to poison our planet.
The rich and murky undersea world off the Pacific Northwest inspires a photographer to endure freezing waters to shoot dazzling creatures.
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.