Northern Harrier / David Hutson / Audubon Photography Awards
The Board of Directors seeks individuals with experience in human resources, law, and real estate to join our team.
A guide to help discuss the issues related to dropping “Audubon” from the organizational name of the Seattle chapter.
With 14 years-worth of Puget Sound Seabird Survey data to dig into, we’re excited and curious to learn about the stories contained therein. The organization has decided to focus resources on data analysis, and has sunset the data collection and volunteer coordination portions of this project.
Humans have a great capacity for solving problems. But our inventiveness and persistence in addressing an issue sometimes unintentionally create new problems and can harm those that are actually part of the solution.
Seattle Audubon welcomes two new board members, Megan Ko, and Andres Hiltbrunner. Both joined the board in September 2022 and bring a wealth of finance experiences to the organization.
Welcome to Seattle Audubon’s Fall 2022 member newsletter, EarthCare Northwest. In this issue are talking all about bird and nature photography. Whether you like to snap your own images, or just enjoy looking at ones other people capture be sure not to miss this latest issue of EarthCare!
Out a friend’s window, from her car, on a scooter, and at her doorstep are some of the many ways Monique McClure enjoys watching and photographing birds. As someone with a disability, she explains how she came to love birds, and how greater accessibility in the outdoors is something we can all consider and support.
The Skagit Valley draws photographers from all over the world, but fall is a special time specifically for bird photographers. Take a look at some beautiful images captured by local photographers in this region known for its species diversity.
Local wildlife photographer Kamriell Welty shares her experiences capturing beautiful bird images while respecting and protecting wildlife and the land, and educating others on ways to minimize impact to her subjects.
We’ve all done it, pulled out our smartphone to capture an image of a bird, and it didn’t turn out like the other beautiful bird photos from Instagram. Member Claire Jackson talks us through a few creative ideas to utilize those blurry photos, and some simple ways to improve your shot for next time.