Programs for the fall are now listed. All programs are free of charge.
See the List of Fall 2014 Activities
View images of Don Edwards San Francisco Bay National Wildlife Refuge
South Bay Salt Pond Restoration Project
Get more information on the largest wetland restoration project on the west coast.
Download the latest issue of the San Francisco Bay National Wildlife Refuge Complex newsletter.
What's NewSeptember 02, 2014
Over 10,000 acres of the refuge is open to waterfowl hunting and the 2014-2015 season is quickly approaching. Information is now posted.Read More
About the Complex
From sand dunes to salt marsh, from rocky, offshore islands to golden beaches, the San Francisco Bay Refuge Complex offers a glimpse into the biological treasures of the SF Bay & Monterey Bay areas.
Don Edwards San Francisco Bay is managed as part of the San Francisco Bay National Wildlife Refuge Complex.
Learn more about the complex
About the NWRS
The National Wildlife Refuge System, within the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, manages a national network of lands and waters set aside to conserve America’s fish, wildlife, and plants.
Learn more about the NWRS
News and Announcements
- October 20, 2014
Join us for a spooky good time at the Environmental Education Center this Saturday at our Spooky Slough event. There will be a twilight trek, games, trick-or-treating and more.Click here for details
- October 20, 2014
Join Bay Trail Staff and the refuge at the Alviso Environmental Education Center on Sunday, October 26, at 10:30 a.m. for the launch of the new Bay Trail mobile phone tour. You can bring a smart phone, but you don't have to. Be sure to bring walking shoes, water, hat and a jacket. For more information, contact Laura Thompson at 510-464-7935 or email@example.com. Rain cancels.
- June 03, 2013
To protect walkers during the installation of a 48" pipe along the Bair Island Trail, access onto the trail will be controlled.Read more
After several years, the Bair Island Restoration Project is nearing completion. A small section of Inner Bair Island is now open to the public.Read more
The migration is in full swing. This little brown job can be distinguished from other sparrows in the Bay Area by its dark back, spotted breast and one conspicuous spot on its breast. Look for them on the ground scratching for seeds.
Page Photo Credits All photos courtesy of USFWS unless otherwise noted., Common Tern/Greg Geren, Tom Bennett, Picnic Shelter/Ambarish Goswami
Last Updated: Oct 20, 2014