Share the Air!


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Wing It
Bald Eagle Days
Flycatcher Trail
Garden Tour
Wild At Art
Bird Friendly Bus.
Native Gardening
Bird Seed



Injured & Orphaned Birds

Bald Cardinals & Blue Jays

Hummingbird Feeders

When To Open Purple Martin Houses

Ivory-billed Woodpeckers

Lost Pigeons

House Sparrows

Bald Eagles

Woodpecker Damage





Audubon At Home in Tulsa

Gardening For Wildlife

17th annual
Wildlife Habitat Garden Tour
and Plant Sale

Saturday, May 22, 2010, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Sunday, May 23, 2010, 12 noon to 5 p.m.

Rain or Shine


The next tour will be May 21-22, 2011

Thank you to our homeowners, volunteers and over 700 guests for a wonderful 2010 tour!

Scroll down for photos from 2010 tour

If you know of any homes that that might be appropriate to include on our 2011 tour, please click the suggestion box to the right!

May 30, 2007 Tulsa World Article

Click below for photos from previous tours

   2004 Photos     2005 Photos     2006 Photos   

2007 Photos     2008 Photos     2009 Photos

Contact Info for vendors at the 2010 tour

Clear Creek Farm and Gardens
    Loretta and Kirk Bowers,
Peggs, OK 918-598-3782

Missouri Wildflowers Nursery (not at this year's tour)
     email, Jefferson City, MO 573-496-3492

Pine Ridge Gardens
    email, London, AR 479-293-4359

Wild Things Nursery
    Marilyn Stewart, Seminole, OK 405-382-8540

Bird Houses by Mark
    Mark Roberts, 918-408-5082

Sandy’s Garden, Sandy Schwinn, 918-369-1227

Click Here to Suggest a Garden for a Future Tour


Gardening for Wildlife

Our backyards are our private spaces, but also part of a larger landscape we share with our human and wildlife neighbors. With the right tools and information, we all can do simple things to create a healthier place to live for our families, our communities, and birds, plants, and other wildlife. Audubon At Home in Tulsa is about taking personal conservation action to improve the environmental health and habitat quality of our yards and neighborhoods. Together, our actions can have a substantial effect.

Gardening for Wildlife enriches the lives of urban gardeners. As valuable habitat for wildlife decreases due to the accelerating growth in our region, backyard habitats are ever more important. You can adopt gardening practices that have a positive impact on the water quality and help slow the loss of wildlife habitat. Most potential "urban habitat" for birds and other wildlife is located not in public parks and greenbelts, but in the yards around privately-owned homes.


Photos of Gardens on the 2010 Tour

Joe Bedwell

Karen Harris

Jess & Jan Hefner

Dennis England & Kim Doner

George Bonham




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Copyright © 2013 Tulsa Audubon Society
Last modified: October 10, 2017




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