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Roll It Out - Help us get Endangered Species to Safety

$6,025
109%
Raised toward our $5,500 Goal
18 Donors
Project has ended
Project ended on October 31, at 11:59 PM EDT
Project Owners

Steven

Passoa

$25

Oct 31, 2016

Columbus Audubon

$200

Oct 31, 2016

Jen

Foren

$5,030

Oct 31, 2016

Erica

Tornes

$20

Oct 27, 2016

Anonymous

$5

Oct 24, 2016

Christopher

Matney

$100

Oct 20, 2016

Amy

Collins-Warfield

$25

Oct 19, 2016

Erin

Cashion

Undisclosed Amount

Oct 14, 2016

B

S

Undisclosed Amount

Oct 13, 2016

Douglas

Nelson

Undisclosed Amount

Oct 12, 2016

Anonymous

$50

Oct 07, 2016

Anonymous

$25

Oct 07, 2016

Samara

Preisler

$20

Oct 05, 2016

Anonymous

$100

Oct 05, 2016

George

Mirka

$100

Oct 04, 2016

Marymegan

Daly

$100

Oct 04, 2016

William

Heck

$25

Oct 01, 2016

Scott

Weidensaul

$50

Oct 01, 2016
Levels
Choose a giving level

$5

Bachman’s Warbler

One of the colorful wood warblers that fascinate birders on their migration; this species was last seen in 1988 and is thus possibly extinct. Since the species is so rare, little has been described about its behavior.

$25

Indiana Bat

Also known as the social bat because they cluster together in large groups during hibernation, in so-called hibernacula. Their scientific name Myotis sodalis means "mouse eared companion."

$50

Allegheny Woodrat

A cute and sweet-natured rodent, only found in one county in Ohio. It is commonly known as a "pack rat" due to its habit of collecting shiny objects such as bottle caps, coins and others.

$100

Carolina Parakeet

The only parrot species native to continental North America. These gregarious birds showed close attachment to their own kind, when one of them died, a host of chattering birds promptly surrounded its body.

$250

Eskimo Curlew

Once a numerous shorebird in the tundra of Arctic Canada and Alaska. With a population once in the millions, it now has not been seen in over 30 years.

$500

Passenger Pigeon

Once the most numerous species of bird on earth! They occurred in large flocks that appeared to blackout the sky for long periods of time. A flock of all Rock Pigeons, European Starlings and House Sparrows together would still not equal the number of Passenger Pigeons that once roamed the forests of eastern and central Canada and USA.

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