Photos by Janet Cook, Linda Price, Justin Valleau
WELCOME..to the Tyler chapter of the National Audubon Society.
Tyler Audubon's mission is to conserve and restore natural ecosystems, focusing on birds, other wildlife, and their habitats for the benefit of humanity and the earth's biological diversity
MEMBERSHIPSupport your Tyler Audubon chapter! Everyone is welcome to our meetings, with free programs of interest to nature fans of all ages. You can also find current information about upcoming birding trips and other events. Check our other links for helpful information, recent sightings, and other birding opportunities.
HISTORY OF AUDUBON - Click here to read the story of John James Audubon and how the Audubon Society came into existenceCommon Nighthawk photo by Janet Cook at Lake Fork on Oct 4, 2012
Tyler Audubon Society is devoted to the enjoyment and safekeeping of the natural world. Through the participation in birding, education and conservation ventures, we encourage East Texans to join us in our mission.
The primary objective of the Tyler Audubon Society is to create an awareness of the natural world's beauty and problems by promoting an appreciation of birds, other wildlife and habitat, to promote an awareness of the environmental problems of the past, present and future, and to find solutions for these problems.
View Tyler CBC Results Here
Saturday, March 7. NETFO trip to John Bunker Sands Wetland Center. We will check for waterfowl, large wading birds and shorebirds.
Saturday March 14, NETFO trip to LeTourneau Bottoms, Longview, 8 am to noon. This is good habitat for wintering sparrows, wrens, and waterfowl and is suitable for beginners and experienced birders.
Saturday, March 28, Lake O’ the Pines, for early migrants, lingering winter passerines, ducks and shorebirds. We will visit Big Cypress Bayou (Private Property) and Lakeside Park.
Check here for details and directions.
Panama Presentation (18 MB PDF)
Seven adventurous birders traveled to Ecuador last spring. The trip worked both the Western slope of the Andes (from 1500' to 12,000' elevation) and the upper Amazon river bason.