We’re building a community that values and protects birds and the natural environment.

Learn more about Saint Paul Audubon Society

Snowy Owl at County Road B and McKnight
Snowy Owl
North St. Paul
Boreal Chickadee
Boreal Chickadee
Sax-Zim bog
Black-capped Chickadee
Black-capped Chickadee
Arden Hills, MN
Downy Woodpecker
Downy Woodpecker
St. Paul, MN
Ruby-crowned Kinglet
Ruby-crowned Kinglet
St. Paul, MN
Long-eared Owl
Long-eared Owl
Crosby Lake Regional Park
Common Loon
Common Loon
Vadnais Lake
White-breasted Nuthatch
White-breasted Nuthatch
Arden Hills, MN
Red-headed Woodpecker
Red-headed Woodpecker
Frontenac, MN
White-crowned Sparrow
White-crowned Sparrow
St. Paul, MN

National Audubon’s Climate Initiative

Date: September 11, 2014
Title: National Audubon’s Climate Initiative
Presented by: Matthew Anderson, Executive Director, Audubon Minnesota

Climate change is the biggest threat to birds and people and the environment we share. On September 9, 2014 the National Audubon Society will be revealing ground breaking science that will kick-off a new, national climate initiative. Come learn about the science and the emerging plans here in Minnesota and throughout the Audubon Network to tackle this issue at the individual and community level with hope, urgency, and determination.

Everyone is invited to this free Saint Paul Audubon program on Thursday, September 11 at 7:00 p.m. at the Fairview Community Center, 1910 West County Road B in Roseville, just west of Fairview Avenue. The event is open to the public with free parking. A social time with refreshments begins at 6:45. For more information, call Linda Goodspeed at 651-647-1452.

Minnesota Native Intelligence

If you are exploring the use of Minnesota natives in your yard for the first time, or if you have known the importance of planting natives for a number of years, this website will provide you with links to nurseries, landscapers, organizations, informational resources and authors who are dedicated to restoring critical habitat in Minnesota.

Native plants, trees and bushes are not only beautiful and low-maintenance, they provide a critical source of food and shelter to the creatures with whom they share an evolutionary history. In most instances, plantings from other eco-systems do not provide local birds, butterflies and bees with what they need to survive. As natural habitat is lost to development, it is even more important for us to use native plantings in our yards. There are so many ways to make a difference.

Have you read the latest Cardinal?

Donate

By making a donation you are providing essential funding to help Saint Paul area birds and the habitats on which they depend.

Visit the Donate page to learn how your gift will make a difference.