Center at Glastonbury

Register Now for Summer Camp at the Center at Glastonbury

It’s time to register your child(ren) for our summer camps!

Click here for program details or here to register now.

We are also offering Pre-Camp from 8-9 a.m. for $50/week.  To register for pre-camp, please fill out the Pre-Camp Signup Form, email glastonbury@ctaudubon.org or call 860-633-8402.

The Connecticut Audubon Society, 1361 Main Street, Glastonbury CT 06033.

Writing Workshop, Reading & Book Signing: Katherine Hauswirth

On Saturday, August 5, 2-4 p.m., join Katherine Hauswirth, author of The Book of Noticing, for a writing workshop, reading and book signing at The Connecticut Audubon Society, 1361 Main Street, Glastonbury CT 06033 (860-633-8402, glastonbury@ctaudubon.org).  Click here for more info and to reserve your seat.

August Solar Eclipse Presentation

On Tuesday, August 15, 6:30 p.m., CCSU astronomy professor Dr. Kristen Larsen will be at The Connecticut Audubon Society Center, 1361 Main Street, Glastonbury CT 06033, to speak about the August 21 solar elipse and preparations for viewing it.  Click here for related resources.  CAS members $5, non-members $10.  Email glastonbury@ctaudubon.org or call 860-633-8402 to reserve your seat.

Harvest Dinner Under the Stars 2017

A celebration of local foods to benefit The Connecticut Audubon Society Center at Glastonbury

Rose’s Berry Farm, 295 Matson Hill Rd, South Glastonbury, CT

Friday, Sept. 8, 2017, starting at 5 p.m.

Buy your tickets now!

Or click here for more information and sponsorship opportunities.

 

CT’s Clean Energy Future

Protecting the Climate, Sustaining Communities

Please join us on Tuesday, Sep 12, 6-7:30 p.m. for an interactive presentation by John Humphries, organizer for the CT Roundtable on Climate and Jobs (a collaboration of labor, environmental and religious groups) and a member of the Governor’s Council on Climate Change.  His presentation will include: CT’s long history of bi-partisan leadership on climate; how we can put people to work protecting the climate; and current opportunities for organizing and advocacy.  $5 per person; email glastonbury@ctaudubon.org or call 860-633-8402 to reserve your seat at The Connecticut Audubon Society, 1361 Main Steeet, Glastonbry CT 06033.

Budding Naturalists for Fall 2017, Ages 1-5

Two five-week series Tuesdays from 10-11:30 a.m. starting September 12.

Second series begins October 31.  Preschool children ages 1-5 are not too young to be aware of and inspired by the world around them, so start your child on the right foot with a love of nature.  You and your children or grandchildren will explore habitats in Earle Park at the Connecticut Audubon Society, 1361 Main St, Glastonbury CT 06033.  The cost of the series is $50/child for members, $60 for non-members.  Topics include Butterfly Habitats, Bugs, Feathered Friends, Leaves, and Migration or Hibernation?.  To see descriptions of these programs, click here.

To register your child, download the registration form here and return by email to glastonbury@ctaudubon.org.  You may also call 860-633-8402 for more information. 

Naturalist Training Program

Sign Up Now for our Naturalist Training Program!

Beginning Wednesday, Sep 20, 10 a.m. – 2 p.m., come learn about our region’s natural history through an 8-week series of field experiences in various topics, including ornithology, herpetology, botany, citizen science and more during 32 hours of classroom instruction by nature and conservation experts at The Connecticut Audubon Society, 1361 Main Street, Glastonbury CT 06033; 860-633-8402, meckman@ctaudubon.orgClick here for details and to register.

Visit Glastonbury’s Expanded Nature Store

Need a gift for a nature lover?  The Connecticut Audubon Society Nature Store at 1361 Main Street, Glastonbury CT 06033 (Mon-Sat 10-3) offers natural history books, field guides and science toys, as well as houses, feeders and seed for your birds.  Visit our summer sale now while selected items are 30-50% offClick here for more info.

Do NOT Bring ANY Distressed Wildlife Here

If you care, leave it there” is usually the best thing you can do for a bird or animal that appears distressed but shows no visible sign of physical injury.  But if it is injured, it may need help.  Do NOT bring any wildlife to The Connecticut Audubon Center at Glastonbury; we are neither licensed, trained or equipped to care for it.  Leaving one on our doorstep when we are closed gives it a death sentence.  Instead, click here to learn how to give it its best chance for survival.

Other Opportunities That Might Interest You

Click on titles for info

   See our Non-Releasable Raptors at home in their new Outdoor Aviary.
   Seasonally, watch a live view of an Osprey Nest or a Purple Martin Colony at our Milford Point Coastal Center.
   Volunteer at our Nature Center (ages 7-adult).
   Visit our Nature Store for quality bird seed and nature-related gift items.
   Have your child’s next Birthday Party at our nature center!
   Let us customize a Nature Program for Your Scouts.
   Learn about our award-winning Science in Nature School Programs.
   Explore nature in the Town of Glastonbury’s Earle Park, right outside our door, from dawn to dusk (trail maps available).
   Learn about Woodpeckers: Damage, Prevention and Control.

General Information

Center at Glastonbury

Center at Glastonbury

Located near the Connecticut River, the Connecticut Audubon Center at Glastonbury has taken full advantage of its unique location since its opening in 1982.  This Center’s focus is to promote awareness of the Connecticut River ecosystem and the birds and habitats it supports, and to foster their preservation through education and related activities.

The Center’s 4,000 square-foot facility offers a full range of environmental education programs and a full calendar of events throughout the year for children and adults of all ages.  Visitors will find hands-on exhibits, wildlife mounts, interpretive natural history exhibits, a bird-watching station, small live animals, a reference library and a nature store.  The grounds surrounding the Center contain the Four Seasons Wildlife Garden, an aviary housing our non-releasable raptors, bird feeders and a picnic area.

The Center is adjacent to the 48-acre town-owned Earle Park, with its forest trails and scenic vistas of Tom’s Pond, meadows, and bluffs overlooking Holland Brook, and culminating at the Connecticut river.  The park is home to a maturing forest of beech, tulip, and red oak trees and contains the state champion bitternut hickory tree.  It contains trails for hiking, cross-country skiing, and horseback riding.  Trail maps are available for use while on the trails.

 

Science in Nature School Programs

STEM Education Programs for Pre-K through Grade 12

For over 25 years, the Center at Glastonbury has provided curriculum-based nature programming to schools in Central Connecticut.  Click here for program information.

Events at the Center at Glastonbury

Summer Camp Programs at Glastonbury

Our 2017 summer camp weekly sessions run Monday-Friday as follows:
Ages 3-5:  Jun 5 – Aug 18 from 9-noon,
Ages 5-8 & 9-12:  Jun 19 – Aug 18, 9-4,
(holiday exception:  3 days only Jul 5-7).
Click here to register your child.

We also offer pre-camp from 8-9 a.m. for $50/week.  To register for pre-camp, please fill out the Pre-Camp Signup Form, email glastonbury@ctaudubon.org or call 860-633-8402.

For program details, click here for the camp brochure and here for the welcome letter, which contains additional important information.

Writing Workshop, Reading & Book Signing: Katherine Hauswirth

On Saturday, August 5, 2-4 p.m., join Katherine Hauswirth, author of The Book of Noticing: Collections and Connections on the Trail, for a nature writing workshop, reading and book signing at The Connecticut Audubon Society, 1361 Main Street, Glastonbury CT 06033.  CAS members $5, non-members $8; email glastonbury@ctaudubon.org or call 860-633-8402 to reserve your seat.

The session will start with a brief reading from the book and some thoughts/resources on nature writing; then the group will part ways to so that attendees can spend some reflective time outdoors.  We will meet back to write and share what we’ve written (sharing optional).

Katherine Hauswirth’s writing focuses on connection and contemplation inspired by the natural world.  She has been published in Christian Science Monitor, Orion online, Whole Life Times, and Connecticut Woodlands.  Her blog, First Person Naturalist, reflects on experiencing and learning about nature.  Her awards include artist residencies at Trail Wood (Connecticut Audubon’s Edwin Way Teale memorial sanctuary) and Acadia National Park, and first place in the Soul-Making Keats Literary Competition.  She lives with her husband and son in Deep River, Connecticut.  (homeboundpublications.com, photo by Kelly Kancyr.)

August Solar Eclipse Presentation

On Tuesday, August 15, 6:30 p.m., CCSU astronomy professor Dr. Kristen Larsen will be at The Connecticut Audubon Society Center, 1361 Main Street, Glastonbury CT 06033, to speak about the August 21 solar elipse and preparations for viewing it.  CAS members $5, non-members $10.  Email glastonbury@ctaudubon.org or call 860-633-8402 to reserve your seat.

Are You Ready for the August 21, 2017 Solar Eclipse?

Dubbed “The Great American Eclipse,” this amazing celestial event will be visible from Connecticut as a partial, not total, eclipse. This means that you need proper preparation to view it safely. CCSU astronomy professor Dr. Kristine Larsenwill speak on this important topic

Eclipse Resources:

What the (partial) eclipse will look like in Connecticut.

How to safely view the partial eclipse in Connecticut (or anywhere else)

Plan ahead for the April 8, 2024 total solar eclipse (visible from parts of New England!)

What’s it like to experience a total solar eclipse? Listen to Dr. Larsen’s enthusiastic comments in this video taken during the total solar eclipse in the Faroe Islands (her 4th total solar eclipse).

Buy Your Tickets Now for Our Harvest Dinner Under the Stars

A celebration of local foods to benefit The Connecticut Audubon Society Center at Glastonbury

Friday, Sept. 8, 2017, starting at 5 p.m.

Rose’s Berry Farm, 295 Matson Hill Rd, South Glastonbury, CT
Hosts:  Sandy Rose, Rose’s Berry Farm; Bill Driggs, 2hopewell Bistro

CLICK HERE TO BUY YOUR TICKETS OR HERE TO BECOME A SPONSOR

Harvest Dinner is back again this year with many of its popular features as well as some new experiences.  Join us for an evening of dining under the stars at Rose’s Berry Farm in the beautiful rolling hills of South Glastonbury.  Sip a unique selection of fine wines and indulge in a bounty of local foods prepared by award-winning 2hopewell bistro.

The evening will begin at 5 p.m. with farm tours by wagon rides around the 100 acre farm and a sparkling wine reception.  Afterwards, enjoy a delicious 5-course dinner made with the freshest ingredients from local sources.  Each gourmet course will be paired with an appropriate wine.  Live music will accompany the event. 

Tickets are available for $150 per person all-inclusive.  Tables for six people may be reserved.  Seating is limited.  You can purchase your tickets by clicking here or become a sponsor by clicking here.

Monies raised from this celebration of Connecticut-grown foods will help support the CT Audubon Center’s mission, to conserve Connecticut’s environment through science-based education that focuses on the state’s bird populations and their habitats.  We do this through a dynamic mix of nature programs, citizen science programs, naturalist training courses and our award-winning K-12 STEM-based outdoor education program, Science in Nature.  The Connecticut Audubon Society Center at Glastonbury is where people of all ages learn about our CT River ecosystem and how to take care of those ecosystems for the benefit of wildlife and ourselves.  

CT’s Clean Energy Future

Protecting the Climate, Sustaining Communities

Please join us on Tuesday, Sep 12, 6-7:30 p.m. for an interactive presentation by John Humphries, organizer for the CT Roundtable on Climate and Jobs (a collaboration of labor, environmental and religious groups) and a member of the Governor’s Council on Climate Change.  His presentation will include: CT’s long history of bi-partisan leadership on climate; how we can put people to work protecting the climate; and current opportunities for organizing and advocacy.  $5 per person; email glastonbury@ctaudubon.org or call 860-633-8402 to reserve your seat at The Connecticut Audubon Society, 1361 Main Steeet, Glastonbry CT 06033.

Budding Naturalists, Fall 2017, Ages 1-5

Two Five Week Series from 10-11:30 a.m. starting September 12.

Second series begins October 31.  Preschool children ages 1-5 are not too young to be aware of and inspired by the world around them, so start your child on the right foot with a love of nature.  You and your children or grandchildren will explore habitats in Earle Park at the Connecticut Audubon Society, 1361 Main St, Glastonbury CT 06033.  The cost of the series is $50/child for members, $60 for non-members.

September 12th: Butterfly Habitats

Come discover Connecticut’s Butterflies and spend time searching Earle Park for these beautiful pollinators.  Learn how we can help support their habitat and leave with a plant to begin your own Butterfly Garden at home!

September 19th: Bug Out!

Even as summer ends, bugs are hard at work!  Bugs are such an important part of our ecosystem, but are often misunderstood.  Enjoy a morning learning about these critters and have fun searching for these often-hidden friends.

September 26th: Feathered Friends

Join us to meet one of the Audubon’s resident birds and learn about one of their fascinating features—feathers!  Have fun making your own feather creation and then spend time outside on a bird watching hike.  Binoculars provided or bring your own.

October 3rd: Leaves

Leaves are more than just something fun to jump in!  Today we will learn about deciduous trees, why they have leaves, and why they fall to the ground every autumn.  Hunt for your own colorful leaves and make a   special leaf craft to take home.

October 10th: Migration or Hibernation?

As the days are getting shorter, animals have work to do.  Do they need to migrate?  Do they need to prepare for hibernation?  Discover some of Connecticut’s animals and learn about their special Fall activities that help them prepare for the winter months.

To register your child, download the registration form here and return by email to glastonbury@ctaudubon.org.  You may also call 860-633-8402 for more information. 

Naturalist Training Program

Sign Up Now for our Naturalist Training Program!

Beginning Wednesday, Sep 20, 10 a.m. – 2 p.m., come learn about our region’s natural history through an 8-week series of field experiences in various topics, including ornithology, herpetology, botany, citizen science and more during 32 hours of classroom instruction by nature and conservation experts at The Connecticut Audubon Society, 1361 Main Street, Glastonbury CT 06033; 860-633-8402, meckman@ctaudubon.org.  

The price is $205 for members and $260 for non-members (includes one year CAS membership) and includes 32 hours of classroom instruction by nature and conservation experts.  In exchange for this greatly reduced training fee, we ask for a 40 hour volunteer commitment during the succeeding year.

This limited-size class usually fills early; if you are interested, click here to download the registration form.  Completed registration forms can be emailed to Michelle at meckman@ctaudubon.org.  If you have questions, please email Michelle or call her at 860-633-8402 ext 205.

BIRTHDAY PARTIES at the Center at Glastonbury

Let you child celebrate his/her next birthday at our nature center!  Please click here to download the Birthday Party Brochure with all the details you need to know or here to print a Birthday Party Application Form which can be brought to the center to schedule your party.

Nature, Science and Environment PROGRAMS FOR SCOUTS

Girl Scouts

Boy Scouts

From Daisies and Cubs to Gold and Eagle, The Connecticut Audubon Center at Glastonbury has programs and project ideas for every age.  Our staff looks forward to working with you to develop a program for science and nature-related topics, including conservation, ecology, habitats, and bird study.  Click here for program information.

News and Announcements

Nature Store: Gifts, Bird Seed, Feeders, Houses & More

Feed the Birds! We have wide selection of bird seed and suet cakes either in stock (the most popular items) or available for order.  Click here for a printable order form, visit our Center or call 860-633-8402.  Need a bird house or feeder?  We have those, too.  Do birds fly into your windows?  Many have solved this problem with our “Window Alert” bird decals.

Need a gift for a nature lover?  Take advantage of our summer sale now and bring home some “birds” in the form of a ceramic bird house or chime, mug, door mat, flag, kitchen towel, socks and more, at 30-50% off.

Special:  While they last, our exclusive collectible annual pewter bird ornaments, originally $8.75, are on sale for only $3.95 + tax.  These beautifully crafted medallions include the 2008 ornament featuring Trinity, our resident Red-tailed Hawk, 2007 Screech Owl, 2006 Wood Thrush, 2005 American Goldfinch, 2004 Cedar Waxwing, 2003 Carolina Wren, 2002 Ruby-throated Hummingbird, 2001 Downy Woodpecker, 2000 Nuthatch, 1999 Titmouse, 1998 retired Connecticut Audubon Society Logo Owl, 1997 Wood Duck, 1996 Bluebird, 1995 Cardinal, 1994 Chickadee & 1993 Great Horned Owl (the 1992 American Robin is sold out).  These can be shipped to any US address for an additional $1.50 each; if you would like to order by mail or phone, click here for a printable order form.

Your purchases support our Center’s year-round programs for children, families and adults and also help us feed and care for our resident education animals and non-releasable rescues.

Glastonbury’s Outdoor Aviary Is Home to these Non-Releasable Raptors:

cookie-barred-owl-aviaryCookie (barred owl who was hit by a car and has unclear vision).

Barred owls measure about 17-24″, weigh just under 2 lbs, eat small mammals and reside in suburban neighborhoods and dense woods in eastern US and Canada.

 

 

 

trinity-red-tailed-hawk-aviary-2Trinity (red-tailed hawk who lost use of one ear and one eye when hit by a car).

Red-tailed hawks measure 18–26″, weigh about 3.5 lbs, eat birds, mammals, fish, reptiles & amphibians and live in scrub desert, grasslands, farm fields, pastures, parks, woodlands & tropical rain forests in the US, Canada, Mexico & Central America.

 

 

Photo by Linda Hincks

Buddy (broad-winged hawk who lost part of a wing when hit by a car), held here by local naturalist Kasha.

Broad-winged hawks measure 15-17″, weigh 9-20 lbs, eat small mammals, amphibians & insects and live in forests in eastern US, most of southern Canada, the pacific slope of southern Mexico, Central America & northern South America.

 

 

Volunteer at our Center — Learn, Laugh and Help!

No matter what your interests or talents may be, you can help:  volunteer teachers, Center hosts, animal caretakers, office and general indoor/outdoor help are just some of the skills that keep your Glastonbury Center going.

We will provide full instruction and information; you just need to bring a willingness to learn and a cheerful smile!  If you are interested in any of the volunteer opportunities described below, contact Center Director Michelle Eckman at 860-633-8402 ext. 205 or meckman@ctaudubon.org.  Our Center is fully handicapped-accessible.   If you have allergic reactions to animals, this may not be the place for you!  Click here to download a printable application form (please print the two pages back to back on one sheet).  These are just some of the ways you could help your Center:

Phone, Reception & Nature Store Hosts:  We need cheerful, helpful people (you can bring a friend & work in twos!) who enjoy talking to the public on the phone and in person.  Phone and reception volunteers need to be empathetic and helpful to people are shopping our Nature Store or have questions about hurt or orphaned animals.  Some office or clerical help is also appreciated.  We need volunteers from 10-3 daily except Sundays to help keep our Center open for the public.  Saturday volunteers are especially important and must be able to function independently without staff supervision.  Training will be offered by staff and experienced volunteers.  We also have openings for both adult and youth animal caretakers.

Administrative Help: Assist the Director with such tasks as phone calls, correspondence, research and others as needed.  This would be good experience for students in business or secretarial schools.

Volunteer Coordination: Would you like to learn how to recruit, screen and train volunteers?  Did you know that this is a career that you can get certification in?  Our Director would love to teach a couple of people how to work with volunteers to the best advantage for the CT Audubon Center.  Learn to organize groups of volunteers, schedule volunteers to cover office, events and animal care, work with court-ordered volunteers, involve teens, and recruit for specific needs.  Volunteers are wonderful to work with and they need guidance, training and encouragement in order for them to have a good time and be the most help to the Center.  Help us do our very best!

Publicity Volunteer:  Help us fill our Center for all of the wonderful programs we do!  We are looking for someone who will come in once per week for at least an hour to work on entering our event information on-line into community calendars, and event and tourism websites.  An organized person with some publicity experience would be very helpful.  Keep track of our on-line listings, update as needed, and provide a list to our publicity volunteer team of which events have been listed and where.

Gardening Volunteers:  Experienced gardeners are needed to maintain the teaching and wildlife gardens around our Center.  Weeding, transplanting, pruning and mulching are among the skills required.  Bring a friend or two and help beautify the Center grounds for our visitors.  After a brief training and orientation session, volunteers can garden on their own schedules.

Event Committee Volunteers:  Our events raise money to support our Center, care for our animals, provide Science education for thousands of children each year, raise awareness and are fun to work on.  There is something for everyone to do!  From publicity to taking minutes, planning public education programs,  hanging photographs to setting up tents, cooking or baking, setting up or cleaning up, asking for donations or putting up posters, you name it we need your help!  Opportunities include Adult & Family Education Programs and the annual Photo Contest, Earth Fair & Harvest Dinner.  Join a committee and find yourself in the midst of community members who enjoy doing what they are doing, have fun doing it and help us accomplish our mission!

Earle Park – Right Outside Our Door

The Town of Glastonbury’s Earle Park, with its pond and 2 miles of trails, runs from our Center to the Connecticut river and is open daily from dawn to dusk.  Well-behaved, leashed dogs are welcome.  On a kiosk between our entrance and the park are trail maps which may be borrowed for use while you are hiking or, if you wish to plan ahead, you may click here to download a printable copy.  For more details about the park’s features, click here for our guide for group leaders.

The park has 49.7 acres and 2 miles of trails.  It was previously used by the Glastonbury Pony Club and they continue to use it for their trail riding events.  It is named in memory of Dr. B. Baylis Earle and his family, the previous owners.  Before 1900 it was used as a farm.  Most trees are no older than this. 

The adjacent Old Church Cemetery was established in 1823; click here for photos.  The dirt dug from the graves was dumped along side the cemetery, creating the embankment where the trail runs.
It is a popular place – people are dying to get in there!
How many people are dead in there?   All of them!

Injured, “Abandoned” or “Orphaned” Wildlife

The best advice is to leave baby birds, like this Purple Martin, when you found them. Photo by Stephanie Galea/The Connecticut Audubon Society

If you care, leave it there” is usually the best thing you can do for a bird or animal that appears distressed but shows no visible sign of physical injury, like this Purple Martin photographed by Stephanie Galea/The Connecticut Audubon Society.

Especially during the summer, parents will put a young bird or small animal out of the nest for it to learn to fend for itself, while remaining concealed.  The Connecticut DEEP advises (more info here):
“If you find a young bird on the ground that appears to not have feathers, look for a nest.  If a nest is in a nearby tree or shrub and the bird feels warm to the touch, try to place the nestling back into the nest. If the nest has fallen on the ground, make a new nest with a wicker basket and some dry grasses and hang the basket with the nestling in it in a nearby tree or shrub.  Most birds have a poorly developed sense of smell and will not be scared away if you touched the young bird.  Be sure to watch the nest carefully for at least an hour to see if the adults return to find and feed their nestling.”

An injured bird or animal, on the other hand, may need help. but ONLY from a properly licensed rehabilitator.  Click here to find one or call the DEEP at 860-424-3333 for emergency assistance.  Please do NOT bring any bird or animal to The Connecticut Audubon Center at Glastonbury; we are neither licensed, trained nor equipped to care for them.  Leaving one on our doorstep when we are closed gives it a death sentence.

Find additional information from the Humane Society here or the extensive CT Dept of Energy & Environmental Protection (DEEP) wildlife library here.

Woodpeckers: Damage, Prevention and Control

Woodpecker damage is a wide-spread problem, not just here in the Glastonbury area.  Unfortunately we know of no sure-fire solutions, but check these sources for further information:

CT DEEP “Dealing with Woodpecker Problems: http://www.ct.gov/deep/lib/deep/wildlife/pdf_files/outreach/fact_sheets/wdpckrproblems.pdf.

Cornell Lab of Ornithology researchers’ findings about why the birds may have selected your house and possible deterrents: www.birds.cornell.edu/wp_about/.

Cars for Conservation

DONATE YOUR USED VEHICLES! (Any motorized vehicle, running or not)

Donate online at donationline.com or call 877-227-7487 ext 2742.
(Please use this extension to be sure CAS Glastonbury receives your donation!)

By phone or on-line, be sure to mention The Connecticut Audubon Society Center at Glastonbury.

Your Contributions Will Help Keep Us Flying!

Directions

From I-84 in East Hartford: Take Exit 55/Route 2 East to Route 17 Exit (Portland/South Glastonbury). Our Center is on the right, 2.5 miles from the exit.

From I-91 North: Take Exit 25 to Putnam Bridge/Route 3. Follow Route 3 over the Connecticut River to Route 2 East. Move quickly into the left lane to take the Route 17 Exit (Portland/South Glastonbury). Our Center is on the right, 2.5 miles from the exit.

From I-91 South: Take Exit 25N to Putnam Bridge/Route 3. Follow Route 3 over the Connecticut River to Route 2 East. Move quickly into the left lane to take the Route 17 Exit (Portland/South Glastonbury). Our Center is on the right, 2.5 miles from the exit.

From Middletown: Go east on Route 66 to Route 17 North. Follow through South Glastonbury. Our Center is on the left.

From Marlborough and Southeast: Take Route 2 West to Exit 10. Turn left, then turn right at first stop sign. At first stop light, turn left onto Chestnut Hill Road. Follow for 3 miles to Main Street. Turn right onto Main Street. Our Center is ¼ mile on the left.

Address

1361 Main Street
Glastonbury, CT 06033
860-633-8402

Center Hours

Monday - Saturday
10:00 a.m. - 3:00 p.m.

Register for Summer Camp

Get Directions


Donate Your Car
Donate Your Car
To Benefit the Connecticut Audubon Society!

Call (877) 227-7487 Ext. 2742. or donate online at www.donationline.com.
Be sure to mention the Connecticut Audubon Society Center at Glastonbury.


Coming Up At the Center At Glastonbury

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