Renew or Become a Member Benefits of being a member 1) Subscription to ‘Elepaio (digital copy; printed copy upon request)2) E-news 3) Guided field trips and events Our members come from a variety of backgrounds and joined for different reasons, but we all share the love of Hawai‘i’s native wildlife and ecosystems.HAS is an independent nonprofit 501(c)(3) organization and does not receive dues paid to the National Audubon Society. Thank you for supporting your local Hawai‘i Audubon Society. New Membership Renew Membership -- If you join between January 1 and June 30, your membership expires December 31 of the same year. -- If you join July 1 or after, your membership expires December 31 of the next year. International membership is now $ 25, the`Elepaio will be sent only electronically to international members. For existing international members receiving the paper version, the fee will be $38. Your membership supports:– Conservation & advocacy– Citizen science programs– Education and outreach– Publications– Habitat restorations Hawai‘i Audubon Society Regular member $ 25 Join or Renew Hawai‘i Audubon Society Family membership $ 40 Join or Renew Hawai‘i Audubon Society Supporting member $ 100 Join or Renew Hawai‘i Audubon Society Student member $ 15 Join or Renew For membership questions email: firstname.lastname@example.org Join online or mail a check to: Hawai‘i Audubon Society850 Richards Street # 505Honolulu, HI 96813 Hawai‘i Audubon Society Programs ‘ELEPAIO JOURNAL: The ‘Elepaio is published six times a year and includes up-to-date research from peer-reviewed scientific articles and news releases as well as updates on environmental issues in Hawai’i and the Pacific. Upcoming Hawai‘i Audubon Society activities and events are also included.FIELD TRIPS AND EVENTS: Educational talks and events feature presentations by experts in the field. Field trips provide first-hand experience with Hawai’i’s birds and their environment.CITIZEN SCIENCE OPPORTUNITIES: Opportunities to interact with the scientific community and conduct research that benefits Hawai’i’s native wildlife and ecosystems. The Hui Manu-o-Kū and Kōlea Count are great examples of community members becoming engaged in cataloging native birds.FREEMAN SEABIRD PRESERVE: Hawai‘i Audubon Society maintains a one-acre coastal property at Black Point on the southern coast of O’ahu that is home to a colony of Wedge-tailed Shearwaters. HAS provides the funding and volunteers to maintain this valuable habitat. Population monitoring of the colony is conducted by Dr. David Hyrenbach, Hawai’i Pacific University Assistant Professor of Oceanography. Read more about the research and history at Freeman Seabird Preserve .BIRDING: HAS provides information on birding to the community and visitors to Hawai’i.STORE: HAS has published “Hawaii’s Birds,” a beautiful and comprehensive field guide to the birds of Hawai’i; ” and several other items available through our online store.