The state office of the National Audubon Society for New Mexico
Woodhouse's Scrub-Jay Photo: Tom Taylor
In the arid West, we are all connected by rivers; they are the ribbons of life for our land, our economy, and our way of life.
The Rio Grande
Partnering with Ranchers to restore and enhance imperiled grasslands throughout the American West.
Offering hands-on, creative, nature-based activities that bring science curriculum to life.
Summer Camp Program
Located in Santa Fe, New Mexico, where nature and history intersect on 135 acres of striking landscapes.
With 542 species in New Mexico, you're sure to find more than a few new birds to add to your list!
Audubon New Mexico’s efforts focus on the importance of protecting key habitats. Where birds thrive, people prosper!
Where birds thrive, people prosper. Invest in Audubon New Mexico today and help make our communities healthier.
In just a decade, three quarters of birds vanished after drought, heat stress, and beetles killed millions of piñon trees in the southwest.
The only wild, free-flowing river in New Mexico and one of a handful in the Southwest.
Ensuring the West’s historic and cultural living treasure doesn’t dry up.
We need your help to Protect Critical Riparian Habitat along the Gila River!
We will continue to do our best to provide opportunities for you, our members, to take the kind of actions our wildlife and wild places need us to take.
It’s that time of year in New Mexico. Flashes of vibrant colors dart through our blue skies.
We asked our “Compost Expert” and Audubon New Mexico’s education director, Scot Pipkin.
Audubon New Mexico is requesting volunteers to join a day of habitat restoration and environmental education at Valle de Oro National Wildlife Refuge.
It is the people who have made Audubon New Mexico’s freshwater strategy the force it is today!
Audubon New Mexico works hard throughout our Land of Enchantment. We need your help to enrich the lives of birds in this region.
PO Box 9314
Santa Fe, NM 87504
Phone: (505) 983-4609
Fax: (505) 983-2355
Email | About Us
The Gila River, New Mexico's last wild river, has been named one of the country’s most endangered by American Rivers. Join the Western Rivers Action Network and learn how you can help.
Audubon’s climate model forecasts a 63% loss of current winter range by 2080 for the Western Bluebird.