Skip to main content

The Report is Audubon's printed quarterly publication for members. Below you'll find Report issues ready to download, as well as featured, individual stories published digitally to our blog.

The Audubon Report

Click the issues below to download full-issue PDF copies of the Audubon Report. To receive a printed copy each quarter, become a member today!

Navigate for more past Audubon Report issues. Note that the navigation tool refreshes the full webpage. Scroll back down to view older issues.

Featured Audubon Report Stories

Here you can read our featured Report stories and editorials.

Audubon partners with Brown University's Professor Nancy Jacobs in her "Birding Communities" course, a seminar exploring culture, socioeconomics, and gender identity in the context of birdwatching.

Did you know that wildlife populations across the globe have declined by 68% since 1970? This simple solution can turn the tide in the battle to protect the dwindling bird population to create a safer ecosystem for all living creatures.

The story of Audubon is the story of its educators. Since the beginning, Audubon has understood that awakening interest in nature in children is vital in the pursuit to protect bird life and other living things. Now, with the climate crisis upon us, science is now more important than ever.

Rhode Island is home to many different breeds of Swallows. Laura Carberry details the spectacle of Tree Swallow migration methods.

The Providence Stormwater Innovation Center has been awarded a Narragansett Bay Estuary Program Grant for green infrastructure monitoring in Providence; plus learn about the ongoing Storm Drain mural project in Providence schools!

Audubon has a rich history of preserving land. Learn about the stories of multiple land donors who helped shape Audubon's mission of land conservation and wildlife protection.

With growing evidence that neonicotinoid insecticides impact so much more than their intended targets, it is incumbent on us to spend time and energy scrutinizing their use in our state.

In 1897, a group of concerned citizens founded the Audubon Society of Rhode Island, invoking the name of John James Audubon. Although the modern Audubon movement is far removed from the man of which it is named, we recognize that the views held by John James Audubon and early environmental leaders have left a painful legacy for so many.

The most common reason we hear owls hooting is that they are defending territories and searching for mates. But owls make a lot of other calls and sounds too!

We’re already experiencing the climate crisis - right here in the Ocean State. A rapidly warming climate makes it challenging for migratory birds to adapt to the irreversible altering of habitat, food chains, pollinators and blooming seasons, and species interactions. But there can be optimism.