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Just like unicorns, griffins and large hairy humanoids with giant feet that may or may not inhabit snow-capped mountains, birds have long captured the imagination of many cultures. Many play key roles in folklore. It can be challenging to decipher which birds are real and which are the stuff of legends. Here, we’ll break down some of our favorites.
Dominique Ramsey is an Illustrator and designer from North Carolina. She strives for uniqueness using bright colors, cultural patterns, and shapes to catch the viewer’s eye. Her biggest inspirations come from folk art, textiles, and spiritualism of many cultures from around the world.
Black Birders Week is back, and we’re collaborating again with the BlackAFinSTEM Collective to support and showcase Black birders, nature-lovers, and conservationists around the world. This year’s program runs from Sunday, May 29 through Saturday, June 4, 2022, and includes events, educational activities, and opportunities to connect across different platforms and places.
Rebecca Browning is a Mississippi-based printmaker and pastel artist who taught for 30 years in her state’s public schools. A lifelong learner, she draws inspiration from the natural world, where the creeks, country meadows and stately gardens reveal the interconnection that all living species share.
We caught up with Tom Stephenson, expert birder and co-author of The Warbler Guide. Tom has lectured and written on subjects ranging from bird vocalizations to photography and has guided trips on multiple continents. A musician, he worked with several Grammy and Academy Award winning artists throughout his career, and was the Director of Technology at Roland Corporation.
Birds are all around us, all the time, and doing extraordinary things. Feel at home with wildlife each February by participating in the annual Backyard Bird Count. You’ll be joining the ranks of hundreds of thousands of people doing the same thing: enjoying their neighborhood birds while contributing to scientific research.
Ananya Rao-Middleton is a disabled illustrator and activist who survived a traumatic brain injury and is currently living with multiple sclerosis and several other hidden disabilities. Through her artwork she hopes to create a sense of validation and belonging by reflecting the lived experiences of disabled people.
Andrew Meiborg is a wildlife technician who has worked on projects from California to Florida focused on diurnal raptors, owls, and songbirds. He’s been part of the HawkWatch International seasonal team since 2018, counting hawks at Chelan Ridge, the Goshute Mountains, and the Grand Canyon.