An ArcGIS Online (AGOL) page containing historical and predictive maps developed by James Hatten of the USGS for the southwestern willow flycatcher habitat across the southwestern United States. The model outputs a range of probabilities for suitable and less suitable habitat in 20% probability classes. This project shows that the satellite model adequately predicts flycatcher habitat rangewide, but it lacks the ability to predict which patches will be occupied in a given year.
Enter your 5-digit zip code to use Audubon’s native plants database and explore the best plants for birds in your area.
Interest in bees has grown dramatically in recent years in light of several studies that have reported widespread declines in bees and other pollinators. Investigating declines in wild bees can be difficult, however, due to the lack of faunal surveys that provide baseline data of bee richness and diversity. Protected lands such as national monuments and national parks can provide unique opportunities to learn about and monitor bee populations dynamics in a natural setting because the opportunity for large-scale changes to the landscape are reduced compared to unprotected lands.
This site allows users to enter their zip code to view a list of the best plants for birds in their area, as well as local resources and links to more information.
The purpose of this Technical Note is to provide guidance for the design and implementation of conservation plantings to enhance habitat for pollinators and beneficial insects including: bees, wasps, butterflies, moths and hummingbirds. Plant species included in this document are adapted to the Colorado Plateau of eastern Utah and western Colorado to the Continental Divide
The purpose of this Technical Note is to provide guidance for the design and implementation of conservation plantings to enhance habitat for pollinators including: bees, wasps, butterflies, moths and hummingbirds. Plant species included in this document are adapted to the Intermountain West; encompassing southern Idaho, eastern Oregon, northern Nevada and northern Utah.