Membership Renewal FAQs

Membership Renewal FAQs
 

Thank you for your interest in our membership program!

Membership levels and benefits are outlined on our Membership Information page. Answers to our most frequently asked questions are listed below.

 


How do I renew my Membership?
Visit AudubonMembership.com to renew your Membership.

  1. Select Renew Membership
  2. Sign in to your Membership account using your Membership credentials. Your Primary Member Name and Primary Member Email Address can be found in your Membership renewal sent via email or mail. If this is the first time you are logging in to access your Membership account, please set/reset your password using the credentials above.
  3. Select your preferred Membership Category.
  4. Confirm your preferred Membership Category.
  5. Confirm your Membership information.
  6. Complete your transaction and enjoy a YEAR of FUN at Audubon!

If you have trouble accessing your account, please contact the Member Services team at This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it. or (504) 861-5105.

If I renew before my Membership expires, will I lose time on my Membership?
No, there is no penalty to renewing early. Upon renewal, your Membership will be extended 12 months from your current expiration date.

Can I change the adults named on my Membership?
Yes, but we only allow guest name changes within 48 hours of a purchase or renewal, to discourage fraud. Please advise our Member services team of any guest name changes during the renewal process.

How do I renew my Charter Membership?
Charter Memberships can be renewed by calling (504) 861-5105.


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Virtual Animal Visits

Longleaf Pine Reforestation Project Overview

Longleaf pine was once the dominant tree species in the South, covering more than 90 million acres from Virginia to Texas. Early settlers gradually began clearing the forests away for agriculture and lumber around 400 years ago. As they disappeared, these valuable trees were replaced with less expensive and faster-growing varieties. 

Today, the longleaf pine covers less than 3% of its original range. That loss of ecosystem has been devastating to the nearly 600 animal and plant species that depend on it.

The Arbor Day Foundation is currently helping replant more than 600,000 longleaf pine trees in Louisiana. These trees will be planted across two different private lands. Longleaf pine’s natural habitat stretches across the state, and the landowners in this project are excited to make a difference and restore their cherished regions back to its former beauty.

As the trees grow, they will reduce forest fragmentation and give a home to endangered wildlife like the Louisiana pine snake, red-cockaded woodpecker, indigo snake, and gopher tortoise. They’ll also reduce erosion, due to their ability to grow in sandy and mountainous areas. And, because longleaf pine is resistant to weather extremes and disease, these positive impacts will continue on for generations.

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