Young Birder Helps with Eagle Creek Bird Survey; Birdathon 2013 Results; White River Festival; Loblolly and Limberlost Field Trip; September Program: Indiana's Freshwater Mussels; October Program: A 100-Year Forestry Study: Sparrow Workshop; White River Bird Walks
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Niceforo Wren in Columbia Area Supported by ABAS; Shade Grown Coffee from the Cerulean Warbler Reserve; Whole Foods Market Benefits Lights Out Indy; May Program: Butterflies of Indidana; Upcoming Events
Amos Butler Audubon Society Celebrates 75 Years; Don Gorney Hired as Director of Bird Conservation and Education; Behind the Scenes Tour at the Indiana State Museum; March Program: Wild Nature at our Urban Doorstep; April Program: The Ordinary Extraordinary Junco; Spring Warbler Workshop; Upcoming Events and Workdays
To celebrate Amos Butler Audubon Society's 75th anniversary in 2013, we will be introducing you to 75 species of birds during the course of the year on our Facebook page.
Mary Ellen Gadski Receives Donna McCarty Volunteer Service Award; January Program: Tracking Down Award-Worthy Wildlife Photos; February Program: Donna and Barb’s Excellent Adventure in the Galapagos; Upcoming Events
Robert Q. Thompson Remembered; Volunteer Days; Keep Indianapolis Beautiful; Christmas Bird Counts; November Program: March Hawks; December Program: Climate Change; Fall Field Trips and Events
Appreciation Celebration; Mountain Biking Proposal at Eagle Creek; Kirtland's Warbler Trip Report; Birdathon 2012 Results; September Program: Waterfowl Migration, Rivers, and Landscape Change; October Program: Iceland—Land of Fire and Ice; Fall Field Trips, Outings, and Volunteer Workdays
IPL's Green Power Option; Members Only Spring Wildflower and Bird Hike; May Bird Count; May Program: Chimney Swift Towers and Bird Trails — An Update on Local Projects; IMA and other Bird Hikes
Any birder worth their salt knows that birding is a continuous learning process. I've often said that it took me several years of birding before I realized I knew practically nothing about birds.
Snowy Owls cast a bewitching spell over most birders. Here in the Midwest, where the species can be considered rare, the news of a Snowy being sighted tends to draw flocks of birders to the location.