California Working Lands
The California Working Lands priority project supports healthy land-management practices for farmers and ranchers who work in Ca
Conservation the Length of the Americas
From Arctic tundra to South American wetlands
The birds of the Pacific Flyway depend on a diverse chain of habitats, from Arctic tundra and northwestern rainforest to tropical beaches and mangroves. Audubon’s network of chapters, volunteers, activists, and members is preserving and restoring these vital links along the way.
Each year at least a billion birds migrate along the Pacific Flyway, but these birds are only a fraction of those that used the flyway a century ago. Habitat loss, water shortages, diminishing food sources, and climate change all threaten the birds of the Pacific Flyway.
Pacific Flyway In the News
Chile prepares to include birds in its GDP
Chile is a world destination for adventure and nature tourism. This line of the economy is growing and will soon reach higher levels thanks to the fact that birdwatching is on the rise in the country.
This Wave Theory of Spring Migration Will Prepare You for Your Next Birding Outing
Songbirds don’t leave their wintering grounds all together. Here’s when to expect different species as they cross the eastern United States.
Western Water News
Who gets harmed as the Colorado River changes?
Negative impacts of water shortages will be vast.
Conservation Projects in the Pacific Flyway
Site It Right
The science is clear: Climate change poses the greatest threat to wildlife and habitat in our lifetime.
Tongass National Forest
Protecting some of the world's last remaining temperate rainforest
Audubon Alaska is pursuing permanent wilderness designation for the coastal plain of the Arctic National Wildlife Refuge
Audubon takes effective action to stabilize and increase populations of at-risk species up and down the Pacific Coast
Audubon is working to identify, protect, and restore priority habitats in the Colorado River basin and around intermountain saline lakes
Saline lakes and their associated wetlands throughout Intermountain West create a network of critical habitat that millions of birds depend on for breeding, resting and feeding during migration, and wintering.