SUPPORT OVERVIEW

Support Birds in NYC

The city's birds are counting on you. Your support is critical in order to protect the more than 300 species of birds that nest in, migrate through, or call New York City home. NYC Audubon works to understand the threats to habitats and species, advance solutions, and advocate for wildlife. We cannot do that without the collective contributions of our members and friends. Every gift of every size matters.
Cedar Waxwing. Photo: Joyce Stefancic/Audubon Photography Awards
Cedar Waxwing. Photo: Joyce Stefancic/Audubon Photography Awards
Donate
We protect the 30,000 acres of green space and 500 miles of shorelines for birds and other wildlife.  You can make a powerful and direct impact by donating to local conservation efforts.
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Great Egrets. Photo: Robin Fox/Audubon Photography Awards
Great Egrets. Photo: Robin Fox/Audubon Photography Awards
Membership
Folks like you want to make the city a better place for birds and people. When you become a NYC Audubon member, you’ll also receive important benefits: a 30% discount on most trips and classes; invitations to free Members-Only bird walks; early registration for most trips and classes; a subscription to our quarterly print newsletter, The Urban Audubon, and our twice-a-month eGret eNewsletter. 
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Wood Duck with Duckling. Photo: Peter Brannon/Audubon Photography Awards
Wood Duck with Duckling. Photo: Peter Brannon/Audubon Photography Awards
LEAVE A LEGACY
Make sure the birds you love have a lasting refuge in New York City.
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Central Park, an 843-acre rectangle that stretches north-south 2 ½ miles and east-west ½ mile, was designed in 1858 by Frederick Law Olmsted and Calvert Vaux. In 1965, it was designated a National Historic Landmark and in 1974, became New York City’s first Scenic Landmark. The Central Park Conservancy, a nonprofit organization, manages the park under contract with the City of New York/Parks and Recreation. The Conservancy provides the bulk of the Park’s annual operating budget, funds major capital improvements, supports horticultural care and management, and offers programs for volunteers and visitors.
Central Park, an 843-acre rectangle that stretches north-south 2 ½ miles and east-west ½ mile, was designed in 1858 by Frederick Law Olmsted and Calvert Vaux. In 1965, it was designated a National Historic Landmark and in 1974, became New York City’s first Scenic Landmark. The Central Park Conservancy, a nonprofit organization, manages the park under contract with the City of New York/Parks and Recreation. The Conservancy provides the bulk of the Park’s annual operating budget, funds major capital improvements, supports horticultural care and management, and offers programs for volunteers and visitors.
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Interested in joining NYC Audubon? 
Learn more about memberships