Latin: Haliaeetus leucocephalus
Our Flyway-based network leaves room for huge conservation successes
Photo: Jessica Botzan
The flyways traveled by migratory birds each spring and fall inspire Audubon's model for organizational alignment. By connecting the work of the Audubon network--Chapters, Centers, national and state staff, volunteers, partners, and other supporters--all along each of the flyways of the Americas, Audubon can weave a seamless web of conservation for both migratory and non-migratory species. By working toward common flyway conservation goals, we can have greater impact. And by coordinating resources and expertise, we can increase our efficiency across the network.
23 state programs give us a presence at statehouses and provide statewide leadership for Chapters and Centers. The state programs are a powerful force for programmatic alignment throughout the flyways.
41 Audubon Centers (like Seward Park) introduce more than a million visitors each year to the natural world--and inspire them to help protect it.
462 chapters are more than our face in communities from coast to coast; they are the drivers of our on-the-ground conservation work. Many of the most important Audubon milestones took flight from the dedication and passion for birds and nature of our Chapter members.
19 Birdlife partners in Latin America and the Caribbean protect habitat the length of the flyways.
Find Audubon Near You, and learn about the conservation strategies in place in the Seward Park Audubon network:
We rely on the talents of our volunteers to promote the efforts of the Center. Whether you're a budding naturalist or an organized decision-maker, we need you!
Incorporating native plants into your yard or balcony garden provides important habitat for birds and promotes biodiversity.