Leading a local community in appreciating, understanding, and protecting birds and their natural habitats.

Volunteer With Us!

Join the Seattle Audubon volunteer community! We provide the power to Seattle Audubon's programs, and have fun doing it.

The links below lead to detailed information about ongoing volunteer positions. Get involved with an existing opportunity, or tell us about your skills and interests. Start today by completing our online volunteer application. Once your application is received, you will be contacted by our Community Engagement Manager to schedule a brief phone interview.  

Email our Community Engagement Manager or call (206) 523-8243 x110 to express interest in any ongoing volunteer position.

Recurring Volunteer Positions as of 7/12/2019:

Other opportunties as of 7/12/2019:

Neighborhood Bird Project Overview and Training
Learn How to Count Birds for Science 

The Neighborhood Bird Project (NBP) is a long-running community science program conducted by volunteers in nine city parks around Seattle. We document the birds we see and hear around the parks each month throughout the year to learn about the diversity of urban bird populations.

In July, Conservation Science Coordinator Jennifer Lang will hold two introductory sessions for anyone who wants to learn about the project, followed by a training to prepare you to participate. While there is room for birders of all abilities, intermediate birders with birding-by-ear skills are especially encouraged to join.

Check out the list of parks and the survey schedule on the Neighborhood Bird Project website, and register for a training date and location that works for you. Current NBP volunteers are welcome to attend for a refresh on the survey protocol.
Contact: Jenn Lang, jenniferl@seattleaudubon.org


  • Monday, July 22 at Greenwood Library from 5:30 p.m. to 7:00 p.m.
  • Wednesday, July 24 at Douglass-Truth Library from 5:30 p.m. to 7:00 p.m.

Restoration Work Parties with Trees for Seattle
Seattle Audubon is partnering with Trees for Seattle to help keep Seattle's urban forests healthy. Trees for Seattle manages the work parties, but you can get credit for volunteering for Seattle Audubon by reporting your work hours to Seattle Audubon. Tools and gloves are provided. Come prepared with weather-appropriate and protective clothes, closed-toe shoes, and a personal water bottle. You can also learn more about the trees in your neighborhood by attending a walk led by a Tree Ambassador; check the Trees for Seattle website for the current walk schedule.  

Wallingford Summer Work Party
Saturday, July 20 
9 am - 12 pm
SE Corner of N 46th St & Aurora Ave N [map]
RSVP here or email treeambassador@seattle.gov

Let’s show this landscape a little love! Spend your Saturday morning weeding, mulching, and cleaning up this neighborhood greenspace.
Tools, gloves, instruction and light snacks will be provided.

Meadowbrook Pond Work Party
Saturday, July 27
9 am - 12 pm
Meet at the entrance to Meadowbrook Pond off the dead end of 36th Ave NE, south of NE 110th St [map]
RSVP here or email treeambassador@seattle.gov

Meadowbrook Pond is a beautiful community space and home to lots of birds and other wildlife. It needs your help! Join us to remove aggressive weeds like ivy and blackberry that threaten the health of this urban gem that is important to humans, wildlife, and trees. Tools and gloves provided.

E Prospect Street Shoreline Street End Work Party
Saturday, August 17
9:30 am - 12:30 pm 
Meet at the corner of E Prospect St & 41st Ave E, adjacent to the Seattle Tennis Club
RSVP here or email TreeAmbassador@seattle.gov

This event is our third community effort (spearheaded by neighbors, the Madison park community and Friends of Street Ends) to restore a little-known public shore! We will be weeding and placing mulch to reclaim the space and free the trees from aggressive weeds. This is a great opportunity to make your mark on your neighborhood landscape while connecting with friends and neighbors!


Seattle Audubon is nonprofit, tax-exempt 501(c)(3) organization. Copyright Seattle Audubon.