National Audubon Society

Audubon's mission is to conserve and restore natural ecosystems, focusing on birds and other wildlife for the benefit of humanity and the earth's biological diversity. Founded in 1905, the National Audubon Society is named for John James Audubon (1785-1851), famed ornithologist, explorer, and wildlife artist.

Millions of individuals participate in Audubon's conservation, education and advocacy programs, supporting the organization at the local, state and national levels.

Audubon has state offices in 27 states, 550,000 members, 500 chapters and Audubon Centers and Sanctuaries throughout the country. Some of their campaigns include conserving marine wildlife through Living Oceans program; Protecting and promoting growth of America's National Wildlife Refuges; Protecting the Upper Mississippi River; Restoration of Florida's Everglades; Restoration of San Francisco Bay Area; and Promoting a responsible U.S. population policy.

For more information, or to contact National Audubon Society, see their website at: www.audubon.org

» Recent News

Audubon Announces Charles H. Callison Awards
01 Jun 04 | Audubon honored four of its own last week with the Charles H. Callison Award, which recognizes outstanding National Audubon Society staff and Chapter volunteers.

Anne M. Georges and Kasey Gillette Join Audubon Public Policy Office
01 Jun 04 | Anne M. Georges and Kasey Gillette have joined the National Audubon Society as Assistant Directors of Government Relations, and are both based in Washington, DC.

Audubon, Rogers Family Coffee Companies, Rainforest Alliance Launch Audubon™ Coffee
19 Nov 03 | National Audubon Society and Rogers Family Coffee Companies - are honored to announce the launch of a new, habitat friendly, socially responsible, shade-grown, organic coffee line certified by the Rainforest Alliance.

Audubon Comments On US Fish & Wildlife Service Report On 2002 Klamath Fish Kill
18 Nov 03 | The US Fish and Wildlife Service has released its final scientific assessment of the causes of the disastrous Klamath Basin fish kills in September of 2002. During the massive die-off, more than 34,000 endangered salmon and steelhead perished.

 


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