Here are many of the best locations, statewide, for spotting the classic American bird.
The students' project plans will help Connecticut apply for federal grants that will support Audubon Connecticut’s Coastal Policy Agenda.
Freshwater pond areas, overtaken by invasive plants, are currently being revitalized.
Whether novice or expert, backyard birder or a globetrotting adventurer, we’ve got something for everyone on your list. Better yet: For many of these products, their purchase also benefits bird habitat.
By spring/summer 2022, Great Meadows Marsh will be a haven for people and wildlife, rather than a home for mosquitoes and invasive plants.
When hawks and falcons stream across the sky in large numbers, you need a distinct set of birding skills to tell them apart.
63 nestlings were extracted from a local colony, weighed, and aged, in an effort to understand how Purple Martins move and colonize throughout the state.
In Connecticut, feeding may resume - but please clean and disinfect feeders and bird baths and continue to report dead birds.
Looking for more information? Have a question about Audubon programs, centers, or nature in general? Visit the Media Queries section on our staff page.
At Audubon, we work to protect nature for the benefit of birds, other wildlife, and people—through education, science, stewardship, and advocacy. Your support makes this critical work possible!
There are so many great ways you can get involved with Audubon Connecticut and make a difference for both the wildlife and the people who call Connecticut home.
Connect with our nature centers in Greenwich, Sharon, and Southbury. Each unique center offers trails, educational resources, conservation opportunities, and more.
Through land stewardship, science, education, and advocacy, Audubon Connecticut works across the state to preserve habitat and protect bird species that are of state, national, and global concern.