Red-Breasted Sapsucker / Mick Thompson / Audubon Photography Awards
Seattle Audubon envisions cities that integrate and value nature, minimize hazards to birds, and protect habitat. We cannot achieve that vision without supporters like you. Please join the Seattle Conservation Activist Network to recieve notifcations when opportunities arise to advocate for cities were people and birds thrive.
Urban Conservation Issues
Seattle Audubon works cooperatively with city agencies, other non-profits, and concerned citizens to preserve and protect urban birds and their habitat.
Regional Conservation Issues
Our regional conservation efforts seek to protect birds and their critical habitats. Our current priorities include improving forest habitat and restoring the health of Puget Sound. Through this work we are focusing on two species of threatened and endangered birds, the Northern Spotted Owl and the Marbled Murrelet.
Find out how we engage publicly in conservation issues that are essential to conservation of birds and wild places in Seattle and our region. Take action on current conservation issues by reading our action alerts here.
Find the links and tools you need to advocate for birds and nature. You’ll find links to elected officials, information on how to create a wildlife-friendly backyard habitat, resolutions passed by the Seattle Audubon Board of Directors, and more. For upcoming conservation events, check our upcoming events site here.
Martin Miller Fund
The Martin Miller Fund was started in 1987 for the purpose of acquiring habitat to be protected in perpetuity for plants, animals, birds, fish, and their ecosystems. The fund has helped preserve extensive habitat in the region including wintering habitat for eagles on the Skagit River, a nature reserve on Lummi Island, and a wildlife corridor on Bainbridge Island, among many other land parcels. Seattle Audubon has granted nearly $600,000 from the Martin Miller Fund since its inception.
Upcoming Conservation Events
Visit this page to view upcoming Conservation events throughout the Seattle region.