PO Box 244 ~ Mound City, Missouri 64470Friends of Squaw Creek is a 501(c)(3) non-profit organization incorporated under the state of Missouri. Friends of Squaw Creek is dedicated to promoting the refuge and its conservation activities, organizing events, and providing volunteer resources for refuge activities. Join Friends of Squaw Creek and be a part of the community partnership. For more information, send an email to firstname.lastname@example.org.
Missouri Department of Conservation (MDC)
701 N.E. College Drive ~ St. Joseph, Missouri 64507
The Wildlife SocietyMissouri Western State University’s Department of Biology4525 Downs Drive ~ St. Joseph, Missouri 64507http://www.missouriwestern.edu/orgs/twschap/home/missionstatement.html Master Naturalists ~ Loess Hills ChapterUniversity of Missouri Extension4125 Mitchell Avenue ~ St. Joseph, Missouri 64507 Master Naturalists ~ Osage Trails ChapterUniversity of Missouri Extension2700 E. 18th Street, Suite 240 ~ Kansas City, Missouri 64127Burroughs Audubon Society of Greater Kansas City7300 West Park Road ~ Blue Springs, Missouri 64015http://www.burroughs.org Midland Empire Audubon Society of Northwest Missouri1304 S. 41st Street ~ St. Joseph, Missouri 64507Women in the Outdoors / National Wild Turkey Federation20240 State Highway J ~ Brasher, Missouri 64533Mound City Kiwanis Club #K05903Mound City, Missouri 64470South Holt Kiwanis Club
Mound City, Missouri 64470
Lions Club110 Grand Avenue ~ Forest City, Missouri 64451 Mound City Public Library / Friends of the Library207 E. 6th Street ~ Mound City, Missouri 64470Northwest Missouri State University’s Department of Biology800 University Drive ~ Maryville, Missouri 64468
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Bald eagles migrate to the refuge by late fall and early winter. As many as 300 immature and adult bald eagles and an occasional golden eagle may be seen during the migration peak, usually by the first of December. A record 476 bald eagles were counted during a 2001 survey. The first recorded successful bald eagle nest fledged three young eaglets in the summer of 1997. A few bald eagles may spend the winter and summer on the refuge. Migrating eagles leave the refuge in spring and summer returning to lakes and streams in the northern forests.