Birds

Meadowlarks, cranes, and all those dancing chickens!

Greater Prairie Chicken. Photo: Ly Dang.

From east to west, north to south, the diversity of Nebraska habitats -- Missouri River riparian areas, eastern tallgrass prairie, wetlands of the Rainwater Basin, the Platte and Niobrara rivers, the Sandhills and Pine Ridge areas -- make the state a challenging and rewarding birding destination.

Sandhill Cranes begin arriving in central Nebraska in mid-February, with peak numbers occurring in late March. To get you in the crane watching mood, watch this beautiful, inspiring video, narrated in part by Rowe Sanctuary Director Bill Taddicken.

A History of Audubon in Nebraska
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A History of Audubon in Nebraska

Audubon has been active in Nebraska since 1913.

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Audubon Nebraska at the Nation's Capital
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Audubon Nebraska at the Nation's Capital

Kristal Stoner, Audubon Nebraska's Executive Director, met with state representatives in Washington, D.C.

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Audubon Nebraska Fights for Whooping Cranes by Supporting Lawsuit
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Audubon Nebraska Fights for Whooping Cranes by Supporting Lawsuit

Audubon joins in amicus brief supporting lawsuit against the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service concerning threats to migrating Whooping Cranes.

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New Audubon Science: Two-Thirds of North American Birds at Risk of Extinction Due to Climate Change
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New Audubon Science: Two-Thirds of North American Birds at Risk of Extinction Due to Climate Change

Enter your zip code into Audubon’s Birds and Climate Visualizer and it will show you how climate change will impact your birds and your community and includes ways you can help.

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Birds In Nebraska

   

How you can help, right now