NH Audubon Ask the Naturalist page contains a wealth of information on a wide range of topics, including bird feeding, hawk watching, New Hampshire snakes, spiders, turtles, and much more.
Downloadable resources from past newsletters:
New Hampshire Audubon, the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service New England Field Office, New Hampshire Project Learning Tree, and NH Fish and Game have joined efforts to support schools that want to achieve the benefits of nature-based studies for student development and learning. Our goals are to nurture future environmental stewards by connecting kids with their local environment and to enliven learning through nature.
Examples of projects that have been funded by the partner organizations in the past include the establishment of pollinator gardens, creation of outdoor learning areas, installing solar-powered bird baths and replanting of school grounds with native plants that enhance wildlife habitat. Other types of projects eligible for support include trail or pond building, citizen science activities, and water or bird feeding stations. View this statewide map to see past and current Schoolyard Habitat Projects.
We are available at no additional cost to help plan and implement your schoolyard projects.
U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service can provide:
New Hampshire Audubon can provide:
New Hampshire Project Learning Tree can provide:
New Hampshire Fish and Game can provide:
If you have questions about potential projects or the questionnaires, please contact Ted Kendziora, U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, by email or call 603-227-6412.
Photos from the top: studying a frog during a Beech Street program by Jocelyn Duffy, nature day camp exploration of leaves by Hilary Chapman, students learning to use binoculars during a classroom program (staff photo).
The New Hampshire Audubon offers multiple opportunities for those interested in joining us as a member or donating for one of our various causes.
Founded in 1914, NH Audubon’s mission is to protect New Hampshire’s natural environment for wildlife and for people. It is an independent statewide membership organization with four nature centers throughout the state. Expert educators give programs to children, families, and adults at centers and in schools. Staff biologists and volunteers conduct bird conservation efforts such as the Peregrine Falcon restoration. NH Audubon protects thousands of acres of wildlife habitat and is a voice for sound public policy on environmental issues. For information on NH Audubon, including membership, volunteering, programs, sanctuaries, and publications, call 224-9909, or visit www.nhaudubon.org.