Thanks

“No duty is more urgent than that of returning thanks.” ~ James Allen

Thanksgiving is a wonderful time to gather with family and friends and reflect on the blessings of the last year. Many of us experience renewed hope during the Thanksgiving holiday because we turn our eyes onto what is most important. And YOU are what is most important to all of us at Audubon Texas.  We cannot thank you enough for all that you do, and for all that you have made possible through your generosity and support. 

YOU have been vitally important to conserving and restoring the rich biodiversity of our great state of Texas. By investing in Audubon’s thoughtful blend of science, education and policy expertise, you are playing a pivotal role in saving birds and the ecosystem upon which they depend. 

YOU have helped us build an informed and inspired constituency for the environment in future generations.  The incredible support you provide to our diverse programming for kids at our three Audubon centers across the state help prepare the next generation for preserving the natural heritage of Texas.

YOU have made a significant impact on the birds we all love including Golden-cheeked Warblers, Roseate Spoonbills, Whooping Cranes, and Sprague’s Pipit, and the habitats they depend upon throughout their lifecycle. Your support of Audubon Texas ensures that critical bird and wildlife habitat is safeguarded so that future generations may enjoy our rich natural resources.


The Audubon network of which you are a part has the knowledge, power and influence to make a significant and lasting contribution to protect the rich ecology of the state we love and the birds who make it their home. While conservation action is often something we do as individuals, giving THANKS is something we do together. 

With my warmest regards, and best wishes for a
Happy Thanksgiving, and healthy holiday season,  

 

Brian Trusty
Vice President, Central Flyway
National Audubon Society

Happening Now

Texas Women in Conservation
Women in Conservation

Texas Women in Conservation

2018 Terry Hershey Award nominations are being accepted now.

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D-Bird
Citizen Science

D-Bird

A citizen science effort to monitor bird collisions across the state.

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Plants for Birds
Conservation

Plants for Birds

Over the last 100 years, urban sprawl has transformed 150 million acres of farmland and native habitats across the United States into buildings, hardscape, and 40 million acres of highly manicured lawns. Filled with exotic plants, these urban landscapes no longer support the healthy, functioning ecosystems that birds and wildlife need.

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How We Work

Texas Audubon Centers

Dogwood Canyon Audubon Center
Chapters & Centers

Dogwood Canyon Audubon Center

Nestled in geologically-unique canyon full of rare species in Cedar Hill, TX.

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Mitchell Lake Audubon Center
Chapters & Centers

Mitchell Lake Audubon Center

The historic Leeper House anchors spectacular native gardens at the gateway to perhaps the best birding in San Antonio, on Mitchell Lake and the surrounding 1,200 acres of native habitat.

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Trinity River Audubon Center
Chapters & Centers

Trinity River Audubon Center

Stunning prairie views, five miles of hiking trails through the Great Trinity Forest, and excursions on the Trinity River are just the beginning of this world away, just ten minutes from downtown Dallas.

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Learn about some of our state's iconic species:

How you can help, right now