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Reviewed May 24, 2013
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Reviewed May 18, 2013
What You'll Get
For thousands of years, humans have studied trees to learn how they too can provide suitable housing for squirrels and grow lemons from their fingertips. Branch out with this Groupon.
$22 for Annual Family Membership to the Audubon Society of Rhode Island (a $45 Value)
In addition to free access to nearly 9,500 acres of wildlife refuges, members gain access to the Society’s Environmental Education Center, an interactive natural history museum and aquarium. There, budding stewards can peer inside a right whale, learn about life in a tide pool, and trace a winding quarter-mile boardwalk through saltwater marshes. Check out the full list of nature programs.
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires Jul 10, 2013. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy 5 additional as gifts. Online registration required. Not valid towards previous memberships. New members only. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Audubon Society of Rhode Island
Jeffrey Hall will never toss a wrapper out the car window again. That’s because he knows that every piece of trash strewing the highway’s meridian attracts mice. And mice attract hungry hawks, who can’t always dodge oncoming trucks. Not everyone is so aware of the potential far-reaching implications of a single fast-food wrapper, but the Audubon Society director learned such lessons long ago, seeing first-hand the victims of those circumstances in injured hawks and falcons on just such a rescue.
Now, Jeffrey hopes to spark a similar awareness in his fellow Rhode Islanders. “When people learn about plants and animals, they appreciate them. And once they appreciate them, they want to save them,” says Mr. Hall. As no one in Rhode Island lives more than 20 minutes from an Audubon Society wildlife refuge, he's certain they can find ample opportunities to do so. In addition to conserving land for hikes and staring contest with owls, the Society boasts an Environmental Education Center, which hosts events, programs, and interactive exhibits year-round. For the Audubon Society to thrive, Jeffrey knows the organization's programs must inspire young stewards. “They’ll grow up to be the voters who want to protect this land,” he says. That's why, among the many programs guests can partake in, the society also offers birthday parties and kid-friendly classes.