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

Monday Evening, October 7, 2019 @ 7:15 pm
Sandhill Crane Migration
Janis Hurley, Wildlife Conservation Photographer

Did you know that more than 80% of the world’s Sandhill Cranes make their way on their annual migration north through Nebraska’s Platte River Valley each year?

Did you know that millions of other migratory birds visit the Platte River each spring?

Did you realize that this migration is one of wildlife’s greatest spectacles?
Join Conservation Photographer and Eastern Long Island Audubon member, Janis Hurley, as she recounts her March 2019 migration trip to Nebraska.

Janis Hurley, a Wildlife Conservation Photographer, loves telling stories through images of the natural world. “To witness the interactions of animal/bird families, to see the miraculous instinctual migrations, the familial bonds, and to behold their struggles for habitat and survival…” all these things drive Janis’s work as she uses her art to raise awareness about the lives of wild beings.

“I want people to see things from an animal’s point of view, and to feel something – joy, compassion, wonder, amusement, peace – to relate to the subject beyond just the image.” One of her goals through her photography is to influence people to be more mindful of the environment, to think of what we stand to lose by our carelessness and over-consumption. 

Her work has been exhibited at Libraries and Galleries across the East End and Upstate New York. She was recently notified that she was the Grand Prize winner in the Wildlife category of the 26th annual Gurwin Photo Contest.