Browse All Species

Our model predicts that 314 North American bird species are seriously threatened by climate change by the end of this century. We have separated those 314 species into two groups: climate threatened (may lose over 50% of its current range by 2080) and climate endangered (may lose over 50% of its current range by 2050).

American Dipper
American Golden-Plover
American Kestrel
American Pipit
American Redstart
American Woodcock
Ancient Murrelet
Baltimore Oriole
Band-tailed Pigeon
Barn Owl
Bay-breasted Warbler
Bell's Vireo
Bendire's Thrasher
Black Tern
Black Vulture
Black-and-white Warbler
Black-backed Woodpecker
Black-bellied Plover
Black-billed Cuckoo
Black-capped Vireo
Black-chinned Hummingbird
Black-chinned Sparrow
Black-crested Titmouse
Black-headed Grosbeak
Black-legged Kittiwake
Black-throated Blue Warbler
Black-throated Gray Warbler
Black-throated Green Warbler
Blackburnian Warbler
Blackpoll Warbler
Blue-winged Teal
Blue-winged Warbler
Brewer's Blackbird
Brewer's Sparrow
Broad-winged Hawk
Bronzed Cowbird
Brown-capped Rosy-Finch
Bullock's Oriole
Calliope Hummingbird
Canada Warbler
Cape May Warbler
Caspian Tern
Cassin's Auklet
Cassin's Finch
Cave Swallow
Cerulean Warbler
Chestnut-sided Warbler
Clapper Rail
Clay-colored Sparrow
Common Goldeneye
Common Merganser
Common Raven
Common Redpoll
Common Tern
Connecticut Warbler
Cordilleran Flycatcher
Crested Caracara
Double-crested Cormorant
Dusky Flycatcher
Dusky/Sooty Grouse
Emperor Goose
Eurasian Wigeon
Evening Grosbeak
Fish Crow
Florida Scrub-Jay
Forster's Tern
Franklin's Gull
Gila Woodpecker
Gilded Flicker
Glaucous-winged Gull
Glossy Ibis
Golden-crowned Kinglet
Golden-fronted Woodpecker
Golden-winged Warbler
Gray Flycatcher
Gray Vireo
Gray-cheeked Thrush
Great Black-backed Gull
Greater White-fronted Goose
Greater Yellowlegs
Hairy Woodpecker
Hammond's Flycatcher
Henslow's Sparrow
Hepatic Tanager
Hermit Thrush
Hooded Oriole
Hooded Warbler
House Finch
Juniper Titmouse
King Eider
Kittlitz's Murrelet
Lawrence's Goldfinch
Le Conte's Thrasher
Least Flycatcher
Least Grebe
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Lesser Prairie-Chicken
Lesser Scaup
Lewis's Woodpecker
Louisiana Waterthrush
Magnolia Warbler
Mangrove Cuckoo
Marsh Wren
Mexican Jay
Mississippi Kite
Montezuma Quail
Mountain Bluebird
Mountain Chickadee
Mountain Plover
Mountain Quail
Mourning Warbler
Nashville Warbler
Northern Fulmar
Olive Warbler
Orchard Oriole
Pacific-slope Flycatcher
Painted Redstart
Peregrine Falcon
Philadelphia Vireo
Pigeon Guillemot
Pine Siskin
Pinyon Jay
Purple Finch
Purple Sandpiper
Red-breasted Nuthatch
Red-breasted Sapsucker
Red-cockaded Woodpecker
Red-faced Warbler
Red-throated Loon
Reddish Egret
Rhinoceros Auklet
Rock Sandpiper
Roseate Spoonbill
Rufous-crowned Sparrow
Rusty Blackbird
Sage Thrasher
Sandhill Crane
Scarlet Tanager
Sedge Wren
Snowy Owl
Snowy Plover
Solitary Sandpiper
Spotted Sandpiper
Stilt Sandpiper
Swallow-tailed Kite
Swamp Sparrow
Tennessee Warbler
Thayer's Gull
Thick-billed Murre
Townsend's Warbler
Tree Swallow
Tricolored Blackbird
Vesper Sparrow
Violet-green Swallow
Virginia's Warbler
Western Bluebird
Western Screech-Owl
Western Tanager
White-breasted Nuthatch
White-crowned Pigeon
White-tailed Hawk
White-tailed Kite
White-throated Sparrow
White-throated Swift
White-winged Crossbill
Whooping Crane
Wild Turkey
Willow Flycatcher
Wilson's Plover
Wilson's Warbler
Winter/Pacific Wren
Wood Duck
Wood Stork
Wood Thrush
Worm-eating Warbler
Yellow-bellied Flycatcher
Yellow-bellied Sapsucker
Yellow-throated Vireo
Yellow-throated Warbler
Zone-tailed Hawk

You Can Help

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Thank you for pledging to help save the birds most at risk from global warming. But we need everyone’s help–and soon.

Share this urgent message with your friends and family. Tell them why these at-risk birds are so important to you, and ask them to pledge to do their part, too.

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