Friends of Anahuac NWR provides this FREE app to help you find birds and other animals around the refuge!! Please stop by the nature center if you need any assistance, or just to say hello! Based on the popular BirdsEye bird finding app, the Friends of Anahuac App lets you: -- see photos, sounds and text for all the birds, alligators and other animals of Anahuac NWR -- find recent sightings and bar charts of seasonal abundance for all birds -- a quick link to the Anahuac website to help you quickly find the information you need for your visit "Best invention for birding since binoculars"... Kenn Kaufman, author of the famed Kaufman Field Guides to Birds of North America "A landmark in birding"… John Fitzpatrick, Director, Cornell Laboratory of Ornithology Get a FREE Birds in the Hand account to: • Back up your life lists • Sync your life lists with eBird • See NEEDS lists based on birds not currently on your life list • Sync your account across devices. MORE ON BIRDSEYE: BirdsEye uses your device's GPS to display all recent sightings near your current spot out to any distance you select from 1 to 250 miles (or km). Looking for a specific bird? Search for birds by name (or code) to find out where it has been seen recently, and show you the exact location on a map. The BirdsEye Anahuac app provides essential distribution, behavior and habitat text from Kenn Kaufman to help you find the bird once you get to the right spot. Stunning and detailed photographs from many top birders, bird photographers and guides will help remind you of the field marks you're looking for. If you use eBird, you can import your eBird year or life lists for the whole world, the ABA area, a country, a single State/Province or even your county! You can also manually enter your life list or edit the list imported from eBird. Your lists are automatically backed up online. BirdsEye is optimized for display on your iPhone and your iPod Touch, and also works as an iPhone app on iPad. We are committed to supporting the birding community and bird conservation through the eBird project. We think they’re worth it—now and for the future of birds and their habitats.