Screenshots

Description

Nothing beats Audubon mobile field guides. With 2 million downloads, they are the most trusted authoritative field guide collection in North America.

Did you know the California Condor is the largest flying bird in North America, with a wingspan of over nine feet? On your next trip to California, see this remarkable endangered species for yourself. Bring along the Audubon Bird Guide: California mobile app, and find out more fun facts Identify 523 species of birds with in-depth descriptions, thousands of professional photographs, range maps, bird songs, and more.


Features

■ Multiple images of each species in their natural habitat from the best bird photographers show the diversity of birds as you see them, in their natural habitat by gender, age and seasonal plumage variations

■ Ability to enlarge each image to see incredible detail

■ Contains an unparalleled library of bird sounds and calls - over 8 hours from the best audio field naturalists in North America

■ State-of-the-Art search functions:

- By common name (First/Last) and Scientific

- By shape

- By family in taxonomic order

- By multiple “advanced search” variables including wing shapes, location, song call types, song call patterns, habitats, region, shape, size and more

■ The most complete species descriptions updated to the latest AOU checklist, with extensive details on behavior, habitat, life history, nesting times, number of eggs, nest location, bird family info, similar species

■ A complete reference section describes how to bird, how to identify birds, conservation, classification and more

■ Designed for the experienced birder and field naturalist, yet user friendly for a new or beginning birder


About Audubon Guides:

Audubon Guides are a comprehensive suite of interactive digital field guides that combine mobile technology with the National Audubon Society’s vast library of information on North American wildlife. For more information, please visit www.audubon.org/apps.

About the Developer:

The National Audubon Society saves birds and their habitats throughout the Americas using science, advocacy, education and on-the-ground conservation. Audubon's state programs, nature centers, chapters and partners have an unparalleled wingspan that reaches millions of people each year to inform, inspire and unite diverse communities in conservation action. Since 1905, Audubon's vision has been a world in which people and wildlife thrive. Audubon is a nonprofit conservation organization. Learn more at www.audubon.org and @audubonsociety.

For assistance, please email audubonguides@audubon.org

What’s New

Version 2.23

eBird Nearby Observations fixed.

Ratings and Reviews

4.7 out of 5
279 Ratings

279 Ratings

jnoslop ,

Wonderful Local Bird Sighting and Identification Reference

I have used this app for a number of years now, but after a recent move to a new area I have enjoyed being able to use maps to look up where observations of the different birds have been made. I can look up observations made in my town, and can narrow that to regions within my town. Using this feature, I have confidently identified many of my observations. This summer I plan to utilize this app when I take vacation, so I can more enjoy the local birds. All in all, a great reference guide at my fingertips.

Iris_54 ,

My favorite birding reference

The information in the app is easy to access and understand. I’ve had this app for a while and it has definitely improved over the years. The audio samples are particularly useful. Thank you for providing the public with a fun, educational tool to learn about birds.

Jleo twenty ,

Clunky

All of the photos are clear, but occasionally - just often enough to be confusing - the caption seems at odds with the photo's subject. A bird that is obviously a juvenile - with juvenile feathers and coloring may be labeled "adult male" Categories are equally elastic, with questionable nearly identical photos appearing side by side for two different species. This is most pronounced in areas one wishes a definitive answer, such as "Which hummingbird (or woodpecker) am I looking at ?"

It's a cute app, perhaps suitable for a child - but not for serious birders.

App Privacy

The developer, National Audubon Society, has not provided details about its privacy practices and handling of data to Apple. For more information, see the developer’s privacy policy.

No Details Provided

The developer will be required to provide privacy details when they submit their next app update.

Supports

  • Family Sharing

    With Family Sharing set up, up to six family members can use this app.

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