Learn More About Water for Florida's Future

Check out the Spring 2017 Audubon Florida Naturalist Magazine

Crested Caracara | Ted Maeurer

The Voice of Conservation in Florida

For more than a century Audubon has encouraged people to take care of the places that make Florida special. Using science to guide our priorities and birdlife to measure ecosystem health, Audubon advocates for the protection of land, water, and wildlife. Audubon is Florida’s most influential conservation organization and conducts extensive work to protect the Everglades and coastal bird habitats. We manage sanctuaries covering thousands of acres along with two popular nature centers. Audubon promotes stewardship and appreciation of public land and water so people experience and cherish Florida’s natural beauty and wildlife.

News

Flagler Students Hit the Beach... to Learn About Shorebirds
Coastal Conservation

Flagler Students Hit the Beach... to Learn About Shorebirds

Audubon's Chris Farrell helps local college students learn about St. Augustine's amazing shorebirds

Two Special Places Were Saved Today - The Latest on Florida Forever
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Two Special Places Were Saved Today - The Latest on Florida Forever

Tell Us: What Special Places Matter to You and Why

Audubon Internships, Preparing the Next Generation of Conservation Leaders
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Audubon Internships, Preparing the Next Generation of Conservation Leaders

By Sydnee Peterman, Junior at Florida State University and Former Communications Intern

Fighting for the Future of the Apalachicola
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Fighting for the Future of the Apalachicola

Audubon Florida works statewide to protect rare and sensitive bird habitat. In Northwest Florida, the Apalachicola River and Apalachicola Bay are some of the most diverse ecological waterways in the southern U.S.

Audubon Florida’s Role in Solving Florida’s Water Crisis
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Audubon Florida’s Role in Solving Florida’s Water Crisis

Every part of Florida is suffering from water quality and water supply challenges. In most cases, government agencies have fallen short in keeping our water clean and protecting natural systems.

Spring 2017 Update from Audubon Florida Executive Director Eric Draper
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Spring 2017 Update from Audubon Florida Executive Director Eric Draper

The other night we ate a dozen oysters. They were so good, fresh and salty, that we ordered another dozen. Apalachicola oysters, smoked mullet, redfish, swatting no-see-ums and watching herons roost as the sun set over saltmarshes – this is our coastal heritage.

Five Things You Can Do to Combat Climate Change
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Five Things You Can Do to Combat Climate Change

Trump May Have Scrapped Paris Agreement, But You Can Keep an Agreement With Yourself

Spring 2017 Update from Florida Audubon Society Chair Jud Laird
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Spring 2017 Update from Florida Audubon Society Chair Jud Laird

​Living in South Florida, I am surrounded by beautiful waterways. From the Miami River, to Biscayne Bay to the Atlantic Ocean, water is seemingly everywhere. But it’s also a treasured resource for Floridians.

Major Everglades and Estuaries Victory in the Florida Legislature
News

Major Everglades and Estuaries Victory in the Florida Legislature

Toxic algae blooms and other coastal water crises led Audubon Florida to make advancing water storage south of Lake Okeechobee our top legislative priority this legislative session.