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
Where Your Voice is Needed
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When your bird guide isn't getting it done, try these hacks and alternatives to make a better ID.
Use this summer guide to explore the hidden treasures of the Boreal Forest.
At a research center in Pennsylvania, bird-friendly products are put to the test in a simple, yet foolproof way.
As new mining claims threaten the national treasure, local tribes and conservationists are looking to Obama for help.
A new act ensures 20 years of funding to restore the imperiled River of Grass.
Artist Claire Brewster uses pieces of the world to craft the birds that wander it.
Audubon is working to make sure that new water-sharing rules protect and restore habitat for birds and other wildlife.
In our new Flock Together series, you'll read inspiring stories about birds and the people who care about them.
The Malheur occupation depicted a landscape locked in conflict—but it was far from the truth.
With the combined powers of nature and machines, innovators can gather secret intelligence, protect our crops, and someday even deliver the mail.
A crew of American scientists is venturing into remote Equatorial Guinea, even as rampant development threatens its bird-filled wilderness.
For decades California's largest lake has teetered on the edge of ecological disaster. But a new deal and action plan may finally be gaining momentum.
To protect North America’s largest bird, Chris Parish and his crew must trap and treat the scavengers for lead poisoning.
Since the time of Kublai Kahn, the Kazakh people have allied with raptors to find sustenance in a barren, mountainous land.
It’s feeding time, all the time, at Sharon Audubon’s animal-rehab hospital.
Thanks to D-Bird, citizen scientists are beginning to fill in the gaps on how many birds collide with buildings.
Climate Watch is getting volunteers across the country to admire bluebirds (for science).
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.