Northern Harrier / David Hutson / Audubon Photography Awards
Hermit Thrush / Anne Freudenthal / Seattle Bird Collision Monitors"What did you not like about participating as a collision monitor?" I posed this question to the first cohort of Seattle Bird Collision Monitors at the end of the project’s pilot season, which...
The 2020 Puget Sound Marine Waters report includes data collected by Seattle Audubon’s Puget Sound Seabird Survey. Observations in this report collectively provide both a comprehensive long-term view and current assessment of the Puget Sound marine ecosystem.
In August 2021, journalist Adilia Watson traveled from Seattle to Perry County, Alabama to attend the Black Belt Birding Festival. In this interview for Seattle Audubon, Adilia reflects on her own introduction to birding and her experience attending and writing about this unique festival.
by Elizabeth CameronWorking with the Seattle Bird Collision Monitors, I spend part of my Thursdays looking for injured or dead birds around building perimeters. This may sound morbid, but the data we're gathering is helping conservationists understand and prevent...
NPI poll results show more than 80% of likely voters in support of maximizing tree retention during planning and development, and in support of focusing urban forestry investments in low-income and historically redlined neighborhoods.
Bird migration has captivated and fascinated human beings for generations. In our fall 2021 issue of EarthCare Northwest, we take a closer look at this awe-inspiring phenomenon.
Science for Conservation: Introducing the Seattle Bird Collision Monitoring Project | EarthCare Northwest
Volunteers started patrolling the streets of Seattle this month looking for dead birds. Their data generated from their efforts will help Seattle Audubon understand the bird-glass collision issue at a local level, and develop effective conservation solutions.
Changes in organ placement, personality, or the ability to nap mid-flight are some of the incredible ways birds have adapted to prepare for their bi-annual migratory journeys.
Seattle Audubon Board Member, Grace Rajendran, has a passion for books and birds. She interviewed the authors of Pacific Flyway, a book about migration of waterbirds, and then uses her artistic creativity to create makeup looks inspired by some beautiful seabirds.
The moment is ripe to not only topple eponymous names, but to include more indigenous knowledge in the global conversation about birds. In a time of shifting power dynamics, the act of naming is a form of power.