Throughout the pandemic, Archbold has been fully engaged in science, conservation, and outreach. Currently our facilities are open by appointment only, but please stay tuned. We look forward to further opening to the public.
Help support Archbold by making a gift today! Your support ensures Archbold's sound science continues to generate conservation action, bringing new hope to Florida's threatened and endangered native species, like the Florida Grasshopper Sparrow. Your donation will support our mission and help further Curiosity, Commitment, and Impact for Florida, and beyond. Thank you for believing in Archbold.
With your support and our science as the driving force behind all that we do, Archbold works tirelessly to help #keepFLwild. Thanks to a generous donor, Archbold is re-establishing predator-prey research, coupling scientific research and conservation efforts to better understand and protect large predators, such as the Florida Black Bear and the Florida Panther, and the habitats on which they rely.
On April 27, 2020, the Florida Senate and the Florida House of Representatives passed of the Florida Wildlife Corridor Act, with bipartisan support. We applaud the Florida legislature's leadership and their commitment to conserving Florida's land and water resources. This historic milestone was made possible thanks to the support of a broad coalition of partners from the agricultural, environmental and scientific communities over the past decade. If signed by the Governor, the legislation will take effect on July 1, 2021.
Due to the threat of COVID-19, Archbold is closed to the public. However, we are pleased to present a new seminar series offered online! You must register to receive your link
Collaboration is increasingly a key to successful science and conservation. The Nutrient Network (NutNet) is bringing together grassland researchers from around the world. read more
The region of South America where the imported fire ant originated is largely flat and subject to seasonal flooding. When fire ants were (accidentally) brought to Alabama and Florida, they got off the boat already adapted to their new home. read more