Audubon Vermont Staff

Margaret Fowle

Senior Conservation Biologist

Margaret (she/her) is a senior conservation biologist with Audubon Vermont's Priority Bird and Working Lands Initiatives. Prior to coming to Audubon in 2009, Margaret coordinated Peregrine Falcon and Bald Eagle recovery efforts in Vermont. Margaret also works with private landowners to promote management activities that enhance grassland, shrubland, and farmland habitats for priority bird species. Margaret obtained her Master's degree in wildlife biology from the University of Vermont, where she studied the population of Double-crested Cormorants on Lake Champlain. She lives in Huntington with her husband Breck and two daughters Ada and Frances. They enjoy hiking, skiing, biking, and gardening. 

Articles by Margaret Fowle

Fall Planting at Philo Ridge Farm
News

Fall Planting at Philo Ridge Farm

— Continuing to Enhance Bird and Bee Habitat on the Mud Hollow Brook
Peregrine Falcon Breeding Season Has Begun
News

Peregrine Falcon Breeding Season Has Begun

— Some cliffs and scenic overlooks are closed to protect these sensitive birds.
Owl Attack
News

Owl Attack

— Conservation Biologist Margaret Fowle shares a story about the power of wildlife.
Bald Eagle, Eastern Meadowlark, and Common Tern Habitat Impacted by State Action
News

Bald Eagle, Eastern Meadowlark, and Common Tern Habitat Impacted by State Action

— Recent ruling affects the protections of these species.
Winter is the Perfect Time to Enhance Shrubland Habitat
News

Winter is the Perfect Time to Enhance Shrubland Habitat

— Demonstrating mechanical habitat management in Champlain Valley shrublands.
Your Eagle Eyes are Needed to Help with the 2022 Winter Bald Eagle Survey
News

Your Eagle Eyes are Needed to Help with the 2022 Winter Bald Eagle Survey

— Survey runs from January 5-19.
Farming Can Be for the Birds
News

Farming Can Be for the Birds

— Recent study and videos demonstrate the benefits of diversified farming.
2021 Winter Bald Eagle Survey Results
News

2021 Winter Bald Eagle Survey Results

— Nearly 100 eagles were observed during the two-week count period.