At this important wetland ecosystem, plants must be able to tolerate unique coastal conditions.
A growing network of Motus towers across the US and Central America have made it possible to track a single bird's migratory movements.
In 50 years, birds have increased overall in wetlands, a singular exception that shows the way forward for saving birds and benefiting people.
No experience working in gardens, with hand tools, or in land management? No problem for the Eco Leadership Corps!
Forestry experiences at Bent of the River Audubon Center show students they can make a difference.
The Sharon Audubon Center’s Motus wildlife tracking tower receives pings from tracking devices on birds, helping scientists better understand their movements.
12 local “Salt Marsh Stewards” from Stratford and Bunnell high schools, along with three crew leaders, over 150 volunteers, elected officials, and partners, have helped turn the marsh back into a haven for wildlife and the local community.
Junior Forest Technicians and WildLife Guards traveled from woodlands to water to learn more about conservation in Connecticut.
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.