The Center is open! We have recently updated our procedures for ticket purchase and visitation.
Welcome! We invite you to visit and enjoy a peaceful retreat to learn about conservation and raptors in a safe environment. Please be aware of our protocols listed below for all guests and admissions.
Current hours of operation are Tuesday – Sunday 10:00am - 4:00pm.
- We are offering pre-purchase ticket sales online in addition to ticket purchase at the Center. At this time we cannot offer any refunds or rainchecks, please choose your ticketed time wisely.
- Guidebooks are available for download at the Admissions window to accompany your self-guided tour at the bottom of this page, under the downloadable resources section.
- A reminder, our current visitor areas are all outdoors. Florida weather is unpredictable during summer months, please plan accordingly. We recommend to bring water or other hydration with you.
- Hand sanitizer stations are provided at several locations throughout the Center.
FOR THE SAFETY AND COURTESY OF ALL GUESTS, STAFF AND VOLUNTEERS OUR MASK POLICY HAS BEEN UPDATED:
- Audubon will not require vaccinated guests to wear masks for self-guided tours and visits (all outdoors). Masks are still required in Audubon buildings where social distancing is limited.
- Masks will still be available for use or request at the admissions window.
- Please practice safe social distancing. Leave six feet between yourself and others.
- If you are feeling sick, please stay home.
To Purchase Admission click here.
Located in the city of Maitland and the Town of Eatonville, this urban environmental Audubon Center focuses on the rescue, medical treatment, rehabilitation and release of Florida’s raptors. Grounding our roots in conservation, Maitland hosted the first Florida Audubon Society meeting in March 1900 to save Florida's imperiled wading birds. Today, Audubon Center for Birds of Prey carries on that mission of protecting and saving Florida’s birds of prey. We invite you to experience our unique location, tucked along Lake Sybelia, just outside Orlando. Visitors can learn about the unique adaptations of raptors, challenges they face and the many ways to get involved with helping birds of prey and the important habitats and resources they depend on.