From Audubon Magazine

Elizabeth Gray bands a female Redwinged Blackbird during her graduate field studies.

I'm Proud To Be Part of Your Flock

— An introduction to Elizabeth Gray, the first woman to hold the title president or CEO at Audubon.
Logs pile up on the ground next to the trees that were cut down in the middle of a forest.

Seeing the Birds for the Forest

— Magazines face unprecedented challenges just getting to press, but we have our eye on the long game.
A bird's eye view of a winter scene of a forest with some green pine trees and bare aspen, paper birch, and red maple trees.

Portrait of a Forest on the Climate Edge

— In Minnesota, a boreal forest ecosystem could shift north over the Canada border this century. Local photographers, scientists, and land managers are grappling with what that means—and how to respond.
William Blake sits on the ground next to a Motus antenna, itself sitting in a green field that slopes into a river valley.

A Global Antenna Network Is the Next Frontier of Migration Science

— Motus stations across the landscape pick up ‘pings’ from any radio-tagged birds that fly past. The data, open to everyone, are painting a fuller picture of the journeys the creatures make.

This Tiny Brazilian Island Could Hold the Key to the Purple Martin’s Future

— Vast numbers of the swallows pass through one roost in the heart of the Amazon before winging their way to North American birdhouses. Studying it could provide clues to the species’ decades-long decline.
A man with glasses, wearing a blue t-shirt, stands in  a forest.

Best-Selling Author Jeff VanderMeer Finds That Nature Is Stranger Than Fiction

— The novelist attained fame with gripping works of eco-fiction. How hard could it be to rewild his own backyard?

Vermont's Birders and Landowners Are Joining Forces to Contribute to Science

— A new state-wide program recruits volunteers to survey breeding birds that would otherwise go uncounted.
Three students sit on the floor as they paint a large mural depicting multiple birds.

Audubon Is Powered by People

— Our chapters, our members—you—are what make Audubon successful, and our collective power can accomplish great things for everyone.

It’s the Moment of Truth for Saving the Northern Spotted Owl

— Preventing the Pacific Northwest icon’s extinction calls for aggressive intervention, including killing another owl species. Will we act fast enough?
A group of nine people stand in front of a small wooden building surrounded by forest on a sunny day.

Who Runs the Forest? Increasingly, in the Southeast, It’s Women

— New groups are cultivating communities of women who manage their trees with economic and ecosystem sustainability in mind.