The Passenger Pigeon Journal
THE PASSENGER PIGEON, WSO’s flagship publication, is a quarterly journal featuring a wide range of articles on Wisconsin birds, seasonal field sightings, and scientific research reports. Questions on article submissions can be directed to the editor.
Editor: Tim Hahn
In 2014, WSO introduced a peer-reviewed science section to the journal in order to attract more representatives of the academic community. We are especially interested in submissions from undergraduate and graduate students from Wisconsin institutions and from citizen scientists. Peer Review Guidelines.
The deadlines for article submission to the Passenger Pigeon journal are: Winter - August 1; Spring - December 1; Summer - March 1; Fall - April 15.
The Badger Birder Newsletter
THE BADGER BIRDER is an 11-issue per year newsletter that covers WSO events and activities, conservation issues, and other bird-related news. Features may include bookstore specials, committee reports, identification and birding tips, interesting bird sightings, and conservation topics. Please contact editor Carl Schwartz at BadgerBirder@wsobirds.org for submissions to the newsletter.
Are you interested to advertise in the Badger Birder newsletter, which reaches more than 1,400 members of the state's birding community? If so, more information on advertising rates can be found here.
Beyond the Bird Feeder: Creating a Bird-Friendly Yard with Native Wisconsin Plants
This 14-page booklet developed by WSO and published by the Natural Resources Foundation is a great resource to help you enhance your yard for birds and other wildlife. Learn why you should landscape with native plants and which plants are the best for attracting birds to your yard.
The Society has a long history of publishing books and birding aids, all of which are available from the WSO Bookstore. Current publications include:
The Atlas of the Breeding Birds of Wisconsin with extensive
information on all of Wisconsin’s nesting species.
Wisconsin’s Favorite Bird Haunts covering birding hotspots across the state.