Poorer neighborhoods often harbor less quality green space and a lower diversity of birds—an inequity that the pandemic makes hard to ignore.
Also this month: How did the Harris's Sparrow get its name? And what's the difference between a beak and a bill?
Margaret Atwood, Omar El Akkad, Delia Owens, and five other authors are here to help.
A growing body of research shows that more species eat truffles than we realize, benefitting the mushrooms and the trees they grow on.
To ID this understated brown bird, look for a yellow eyebrow stripe and listen for its subtle trilling.
Audubon North Carolina’s first-ever virtual Advocacy Day met advocates and lawmakers where they were.
To better protect people and birds, Audubon science makes the case for the U.S. government’s first coordinated regional assessment of Great Basin saline lakes.
Migratory species that zip through the woods for insects are more likely to crash, researchers find—a vulnerability that may be speeding their decline.
Birds dive, swim, and wade—and so can you with the proper gear. The winner of the 2020 Audubon Photography Award explains how to expand your wildlife photography this summer.
This year's top shots delight with dazzling colors and fresh perspectives.
A grassland species named for an ornithologist who later became a Confederate general, the longspur has sparked a fiery debate over which honorific bird names should be reconsidered. Some say all of them.
A modified dialect of male song began in a local population in western Canada and, in two decades, traveled to birds more than 1,800 miles away.
Outrage isn't enough. Robin DiAngelo, the author of ‘White Fragility,’ explains why the birding community must examine itself.
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