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ELIAS Meetings/Programs
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Meetings/Programs are held at 
Quogue Wildlife Refuge

Directions to Quogue Wildlife Refuge, 3 Old Country Rd., Quogue, NY.

From LIE, Exit 70 take Rte 111 south to Rte 27, Sunrise Highway heading East. From Sunrise take Exit 64S, go south 2 miles on to CR 104 to Old Country Road. Turn right and go .7 miles to entrance on right. 

From Riverhead, take 104 from traffic circle. Follow signs to Quogue. See directions above (CR 104 etc). 

From Montauk Highway, go north on Old Main Road (one block west of traffic light in Quogue, east of Quantuk Creek). Cross LIRR. Entrance is straight ahead.

Weather Alert - If a meeting is canceled we will make every effort to leave a message on the answering machine at the Quogue Wildlife Refuge 653-4771 and notify members by email.

© 2019 
Eastern Long Island Audubon Society
"From the Barrens to the Bays"
Eastern Long Island Audubon Society, Inc. 
A New York Chapter of National Audubon Society

Serving communities from Patchogue to Montauk including Southampton, 
East Hampton, Western Riverhead, Brookhaven
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Monday Evening, March 4, 2019 at 7:15 pm
WARBLERS!!!

Dianne Taggart

Warblers!! Springtime brings beautiful warblers to Long Island! Come and join us as Dianne Taggart (long time LI birder) tells us all about these remarkable birds. Using photos and many interesting and fun facts, the evening will get you ready for spring migration and the return of the Warblers!!

Dianne Taggart has lived on LI all her life but came to be a birder late in life. However that quickly became a passion that has lasted for over 30 years. She ran the “LI Birds” website for many years and is currently the administrator for the “LI Birds” FaceBook Group. 




Monday Evening, April 1, 2019 at 7:15 pm
Living on the Edge 
in the Face of 
Climate Change

Kevin McAllister 
Founding President, Defend H20, 
From the Source to the Sea, Defending Clean Water and the Coastal Zone

Natural shorelines, particularly ocean beaches are dynamic transitional zones which are regularly being altered by the forces of nature—wind, waves and currents. Beyond the obvious ecological importance to diverse array of marine and avian species, naturally functioning shorelines are critical buffers against the damaging effects of storm surge on coastal development. With sea level rise accelerating in response to climate change, the urgency to protect, restore and effectively manage transitional zones for ecological benefits and coastal resiliency is more critical than ever.
















Monday Evening, May 6, 2019 at 7:15 pm
San Diego County: 
From the Ocean Over the 
Mountains to the Desert

Gail Delalla
Five hundred and forty bird species have been reported in San Diego County. We will explore the wide diversity of habitats from the Pacific Ocean to the Colorado Desert and view some of the representative species found in this premier birding county.

Gail DeLalla lives in San Diego County but spends two to three months a year on Long Island. She taught biology as an adjunct faculty member at California State University, East Bay for many years, and enjoys discovering the ecological relationships between plants and birds.

Photo of Burrowing Owl and Allen’s Hummingbird by Gail Delalla