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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See the top photos from our 2015 contest here.
In the desire to get the perfect shot, some photographers push the limits, jeopardizing the wildlife they adore. Can’t we all just get along?
Birds are what bind together Audubon’s powerful network.
Birds do some spectacular things when they think no one is watching.
Chance favors the prepared birder, and that means packing the right stuff. Much of the gear here comes in quieter hues to help you blend into the background and increase the odds of adding more birds to your list.
Illustrator Calef Brown drew inspiration from a childhood encounter with the bird.
Photographers share advice, their most memorable avian shots, and the ones that got away.
Of the 9,000+ photos submitted, these were our judges' favorites.
An artist goes airborne to reveal the beautiful scars we’ve left on the earth.
Over the past century, wildlife photography has become a bridge between art and science, thanks to a few ingenious inventions.
Pledge to stand with Audubon to call on elected officials to listen to science and work towards climate solutions.
Our email newsletter shares the latest programs and initiatives.