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Conservation Programs

35th Maine Loon Count
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35th Maine Loon Count

Price not
available
Calendar Next session starts Jul 21, 2018 at 7 am

On the morning of the third Saturday of July each year, over 1,000 volunteers venture onto lakes and ponds across the state to count loons. The observations recorded by our citizen scientist volunteers provide an excellent snapshot of Maine’s loon population.

The 2018 Loon Count will take place on Saturday, July 21. To sign up, contact Susan Gallo at 207.781.6180 x216 or sgallo@maineaudubon.org.
Please send her your name, address, and the lake or general area where you would like to count. We will be in touch in the spring with details.

Enhancing Fish Habitat
Registration Unavailable

Enhancing Fish Habitat

Free
Calendar Next session starts May 30, 2018 at 10 am

Free Workshop for landowners and foresters

Classroom Session: 10:00AM - noon
Field Session: 12:30PM - 2:30PM

Please bring your own bag lunch


Location: Milo Town Hall
6 Pleasant St.
Milo, ME 04463

Topics To Be Covered Include:

  • Importance of stream connectivity and fish habitat
  • Installation of environmentally friendly road/stream crossings
  • NRCS Regional Conservation Partnership Program

Information on program to providetechnical and financial assistance available

Continuing education credits are availablefor licensed foresters

Space is limited for this FREE WORKSHOP

Register by calling Maine Audubon at (207) 781-2330 x219 or emailing amcguirk@maineaudubon.org

Native Plants Sale & Festival
Registration Unavailable

Native Plants Sale & Festival

Price not
available
Calendar Next session starts Jun 16, 2018 at 10 am

Join us for our third annual retail plants sale designed to help gardeners and homeowners integrate native species in yards, gardens and even containers.  We work with state and regional vendors to source material that is naturally propagated and easily adaptable to a variety of landscape uses.  In addition to the festive atmosphere, numerous experts and resources will be on hand to help both new and experienced gardeners and growers select plants and improve their habitats.

Featuring:

  • Over 40 species of potted native wildflowers, shrubs and trees
  • “Why Native Plants?” talks 
  • Information tables featuring partners and experts
  • Other related specialty retail items — books, etc.

The annual Plants Sale & Festival is the signature program of Maine Audubon’s “Bringing Nature Home” community engagement and native plant restoration initiative.  The initiative is based on the best-selling book of that title by entomologist Doug Tallamy, and is funded by a gift from Jim & Ann Hancock.

What Have Loons Told Us? 35 Years of Maine Audubon’s Loon Count
Registration Unavailable

What Have Loons Told Us? 35 Years of Maine Audubon’s Loon Count

Free
Calendar Next session starts Jun 21, 2018 at 6 pm

Location: Rangeley Region Guides and Sportsmen’s Association

Thirty-five years ago, Mainers worried that loons on their lakes and ponds were disappearing. The Maine Audubon Annual Loon Count was born out of that concern, and today, 35 years later, and with the help of thousands of “citizen science” volunteers, we know that loons are definitely not disappearing. In fact, in many ways they are doing better than ever. This multi-media presentation covers the natural history of the Common Loon– from where they go in winter to where they build their nests and what they feed their young – as well as the many lessons learned over 35 years of loon counting with thousands of volunteers. While we’ve answered many loon conservation questions, many more remain. Learn about the history of this innovative project, and the things you can do to help make Maine an even better place for loons to thrive in the future.

What Have Loons Told Us? 35 Years of Maine Audubon’s Loon Count
Registration Unavailable

What Have Loons Told Us? 35 Years of Maine Audubon’s Loon Count

Free
Calendar Next session starts Jul 12, 2018 at 6 pm

Location: Maine Lakes Environmental Association, Bridgton

Thirty-five years ago, Mainers worried that loons on their lakes and ponds were disappearing. The Maine Audubon Annual Loon Count was born out of that concern, and today, 35 years later, and with the help of thousands of “citizen science” volunteers, we know that loons are definitely not disappearing. In fact, in many ways they are doing better than ever. This multi-media presentation covers the natural history of the Common Loon– from where they go in winter to where they build their nests and what they feed their young – as well as the many lessons learned over 35 years of loon counting with thousands of volunteers. While we’ve answered many loon conservation questions, many more remain. Learn about the history of this innovative project, and the things you can do to help make Maine an even better place for loons to thrive in the future.

What Have Loons Told Us? 35 Years of Maine Audubon’s Loon Count
Registration Unavailable

What Have Loons Told Us? 35 Years of Maine Audubon’s Loon Count

Free
Calendar Next session starts Jul 13, 2018 at 7 pm

Location: Gorman Chairback Lodge (AMC), Greenville

Thirty-five years ago, Mainers worried that loons on their lakes and ponds were disappearing. The Maine Audubon Annual Loon Count was born out of that concern, and today, 35 years later, and with the help of thousands of “citizen science” volunteers, we know that loons are definitely not disappearing. In fact, in many ways they are doing better than ever. This multi-media presentation covers the natural history of the Common Loon– from where they go in winter to where they build their nests and what they feed their young – as well as the many lessons learned over 35 years of loon counting with thousands of volunteers. While we’ve answered many loon conservation questions, many more remain. Learn about the history of this innovative project, and the things you can do to help make Maine an even better place for loons to thrive in the future.

What Have Loons Told Us? 35 Years of Maine Audubon’s Loon Count
Registration Unavailable

What Have Loons Told Us? 35 Years of Maine Audubon’s Loon Count

Free
Calendar Next session starts Jul 14, 2018 at 7 pm

Location: Little Lyford Lodge (AMC), Greenville

Thirty-five years ago, Mainers worried that loons on their lakes and ponds were disappearing. The Maine Audubon Annual Loon Count was born out of that concern, and today, 35 years later, and with the help of thousands of “citizen science” volunteers, we know that loons are definitely not disappearing. In fact, in many ways they are doing better than ever. This multi-media presentation covers the natural history of the Common Loon– from where they go in winter to where they build their nests and what they feed their young – as well as the many lessons learned over 35 years of loon counting with thousands of volunteers. While we’ve answered many loon conservation questions, many more remain. Learn about the history of this innovative project, and the things you can do to help make Maine an even better place for loons to thrive in the future.

What Have Loons Told Us? 35 Years of Maine Audubon’s Loon Count
Registration Unavailable

What Have Loons Told Us? 35 Years of Maine Audubon’s Loon Count

Free
Calendar Next session starts Aug 15, 2018 at 7 pm

Location: Somes-Meynell Wildlife Sanctuary, Mt. Desert

Thirty-five years ago, Mainers worried that loons on their lakes and ponds were disappearing. The Maine Audubon Annual Loon Count was born out of that concern, and today, 35 years later, and with the help of thousands of “citizen science” volunteers, we know that loons are definitely not disappearing. In fact, in many ways they are doing better than ever. This multi-media presentation covers the natural history of the Common Loon– from where they go in winter to where they build their nests and what they feed their young – as well as the many lessons learned over 35 years of loon counting with thousands of volunteers. While we’ve answered many loon conservation questions, many more remain. Learn about the history of this innovative project, and the things you can do to help make Maine an even better place for loons to thrive in the future.





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