Please join us for our annual tour of local gardens and
yards that have been turned into animal-friendly spaces, along with a
plant sale from companies featuring native and wildlife friendly plants.
Tickets are $5 per person (children under 12 are free) and will be available
at each of the homes so there is not one "starting place."
This year's tour
will feature five gardens
from Brady Heights and Midtown Tulsa
Addresses and the vendors at each
Special for 2013
We are also featuring two
See map below
After you purchase a Wildlife Habitat
Garden Tour Ticket, take it to
Grogg’s Green Barn,
10105 E. 61st St. before May 31, 2013 and enter a drawing for a free prize!
Grogg’s Green Barn is an organically focused
and native plant garden center, located on 61st St. east of Mingo Road. Be
sure to stop by for a visit!
30, 2007 Tulsa World Article
Click below for photos from previous tours
Info for vendors at the 2013 tour
email, Jefferson City, MO 573-496-3492
email, London, AR 479-293-4359
Wild Things Nursery
Marilyn Stewart, Seminole, OK 405-382-8540
Riley 918 698-0468
Bird Houses by
Audubon Members and
Friends! Consider volunteering for a very pleasant and
educational morning or afternoon on this weekend at one of the
beautiful gardens on Audubon's 19th annual wildlife habitat
garden tour! You'll see people you haven't seen for too long,
have interesting, even memorable conversations, and be outdoors
with lots of native plants around you! In addition volunteers
receive a free ticket for for the tour - a $5.00 value, so
you'll effectively be making $1.25/hour!! :)
Please call Jan
Curth at 747-4017 with any questions or to volunteer.
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.