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March 2021

Birding Cuba by Ron & Lee Davis and Nancy Larson

March 16 @ 7:00 pm - 8:00 pm

In January 2020, Ron, Lee, and Nancy traveled through much of Cuba with a group of American birders for 13 days.  They found about half of the large tropical island's 350 species.  Among those seen and photographed were 22 of Cuba's 26 endemics—most of which are of concern for survival.  At the same time, the three Mainers experienced a culture and economy different from ours, yet only 95 miles away. Free for members, $7 for non-members. Please register online at…

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April 2021


April 2 @ 7:00 pm - 8:00 pm

Seth Benz, Director of Bird Ecology at the Schoodic Institute in Winter Harbor, will deliver a presentation on the Schoodic Institute’s annual bird migration monitoring projects - SeaWatch, HawkWatch, and SpringWatch.  Seth will also offer a peek into 50 years of Christmas Bird Counts at Schoodic Point, and discuss ongoing population trends among the resident and migratory species that are found there. Zoom webinar; pre-register at https://us02web.zoom.us/webinar/register/WN_dZm3CDHLSn6PR6HwfEZ23g

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Roads, Rain, and a Couple Thousand Amphibians – Call it a Big Night!

April 6 @ 4:00 pm - 5:00 pm

Big Nights are fascinating and unique natural events that occur every spring. With spring rain and warming temperatures, frogs and salamanders move to their breeding grounds by the truckload. However, these miniature migrations often put them in harm's way on roads. How we can assist and protect these ancient populations will be the subject of this presentation.  Greg LeClair is a graduate student in Ecology and Environmental Science at the University of Maine. As the creator of the "Maine Big…

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Maine’s Great Migration

April 26 @ 7:00 pm - 8:00 pm

Each spring, millions of adult alewives make their way up Maine’s rivers and streams and into their natal lakes to spawn.  Along the way, these determined members of the herring family attract the attention of a wide range of wildlife.  Join David Lamon as he leads you through one of Maine’s great natural history events.   We’ll discuss the conservation successes and challenges of restoring Maine’s migratory waterways. Free for members, $7 for non-members. Please register online at www. https://maineaudubon.org/events/ NOTE:…

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May 2021


May 7 @ 7:00 pm - 8:30 pm

Wood turtles are endangered in Maine, listed as a Priority I Species of Greatest Conservation Need.  However, they are difficult to monitor in the wild using standard visual surveys.  Environmental DNA (eDNA) is a relatively new technique that allows scientists to identify species DNA (from feces, blood, saliva, etc.) found in water samples taken from areas with suitable habitat.  This allows for a much more accurate population estimate of difficult-to-detect species.  However, the technique has not been closely studied for…

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