NHAS Membership Meetings

Our membership meetings are usually held in the Visitor Education Center at the North Carolina Botanical Garden, 100 Old Mason Farm Road, Chapel Hill, on the first Thursday of every month (except June, July, and August).  However, due to COVID-19, our monthly meetings will be virtual meetings via Zoom. To register for these Zoom meetings, see our Home Page Announcements section for a registration link. Everyone, including non-members, is welcome! See you at a meeting soon!

We are recording our Zoom meetings, and those recordings will be available a few days after each meeting. Click here for links to these recordings.

Here is a list of our speakers for the 2021-2022 season:

Time/Date Speaker Topic
6:45 pm
Sep 2, 2021
Annual Member Slide Show Member slides
7:00 pm
Oct 7, 2021
Olya Milenkaya
Warren Wilson College
Shimmy, Shine, Shout: How Birds Get Their Message Across
7:00 pm
Nov 4, 2021
Johnny Randall
NC Botanical Garden
Natural History of the Morgan Creek Valley
7:00 pm
Dec 2, 2021
Stephen Hall NC Biodiversity Project
7:00 pm
Jan 6, 2022
Loren Hintz Birds, Birding and Conservation in El Salvador and Honduras
7:00 pm
Feb 3, 2022
Olivia Munzer
NC Wildlife Resources Commission
Bats: Friends Not Foes
7:00 pm
Mar 3, 2022
Lauren Pharr
North Carolina State University
Population Biology of the Red-cockaded Woodpecker
7:00 pm
Apr 7, 2022
Madison Ohmen
North Carolina Wildlife Federation
The Butterfly Highway Program and Pollinator Habitat
7:00 pm
May 5, 2022
Ron Sutherland Could red wolves help boost declining bobwhite quail populations in the Southeast?

Recordings of Our Membership Meetings

You may view recordings of our Zoom meetings by clicking on the links below. These recordings have not been edited. You may click ahead on the time bar at the bottom of the recording window if you would like to skip the short NHAS business meeting that precedes the speaker presentation.

2021 – 2022 Season

NHAS Monthly Meeting – May 5, 2022
Ron Sutherland, Wildlands Network, “Could red wolves help boost declining bobwhite quail populations in the Southeast?”

NHAS Monthly Meeting – April 7, 2022
Madison Ohmen, North Carolina Wildlife Federation, “The Butterfly Highway Program and Pollinator Habitat”

NHAS Monthly Meeting – March 3, 2022
Lauren Pharr, North Carolina State University, “Population Biology of the Red-cockaded Woodpecker”

NHAS Monthly Meeting – February 3, 2022
Olivia Munzer, NC Wildlife Resources Commission, “Bats: Friends Not Foes”

NHAS Monthly Meeting – January 6, 2022
This meeting was not recorded for technical reasons. We apologize.

NHAS Monthly Meeting – December 2, 2021
Stephen Hall, “NC Biodiversity Project”

NHAS Monthly Meeting – November 4, 2021
Johnny Randall, NC Botanical Garden, “Natural History of the Morgan Creek Valley”

NHAS Monthly Meeting – October 7, 2021
Olya Milenkaya, Warren Wilson College. “Shimmy, Shine, Shout: How Birds Get Their Message Across”

NHAS Monthly Meeting – September 2, 2021
Annual Member Slide Show.

2020 – 2021 Season
NHAS Monthly Meeting – May 6, 2021
Andrew Hutson, “Protecting Birds and the Places They Need”

NHAS Monthly Meeting – April 8, 2021
Jeff Pippen, “Monitoring Butterflies for Change: North Carolina and across the Continent”

NHAS Monthly Meeting – March 4, 2021
Matt Jones, North Carolina State University. “Tree identification—how birds use trees (especially during migration), and what trees would be good for our yards.”

NHAS Monthly Meeting – February 4, 2021
Bo Howes, Triangle Land Conservancy. “The Importance of Conservation Land for Our Feathered Friends.”

NHAS Monthly Meeting – January 7, 2021
Calhoun Bond, Jr. “The Oldest Bird: What we can learn from two fossils (Anchissaurus and Archaeopteryx).”

NHAS Monthly Meeting – December 3, 2020
Joe Donahue. “Evolution of Wild Bird Carving According to Joe.”

NHAS Monthly Meeting – November 5, 2020
Lesley Starke, NC Dept. of Agriculture, Plant Conservation Program. “Important Plant Areas of North Carolina.”

NHAS Monthly Meeting – October 1, 2020
Nick Harper. “In Nature’s Image: How farmers can work with nature to achieve better results for humans and wildlife.”

Stay In Touch

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