Enjoy a variety of interactive games to play! Try one of our more recent, on-line game: the coloring page! All these hands-on games were designed by a San Andres National Wildlife Refuge volunteer! The games feature the native wildlife and landscape on the refuge. (Please note that the interactive, on-line Games linked on this Page cannot be played on mobile devices. They are designed only for desktop computers.)
Also listen to the bird calls of a variety of native birds and migratory songbirds photographed on the refuge and highlighted in our refuge's extensive Photo Gallery.In support of our crucial pollinators, we have designed a NEW interactive Game! Try your skill and help an invaluable pollinator in "The Pollinator". Additional Pollinator themed activities, are this printable: Cootie Catcher with bat jokes and a bat color by number sheet.
Print the pages of the National Wildlife Refuge System's newest "Into the Wilderness" Refuge System Coloring Book in English and Entrando a la tierra silvestre Con los Refugios Nacionales de Vida Silvestre (en Español - Spanish). The Fish and Wildlife Service has a variety of printable coloring books, including: National Wildlife Refuge System Coloring Book in English and Español - Spanish, Endangered Species Coloring Book, Fishing ABC's Coloring Book, Wetlands Coloring Book, and the original Fish, Wildlife and People Mark Trail Coloring Book.
Let us know what you think of the variety of games! Do you have suggestions for new games? Which games are your favorites?
Maybe you would like to show off your artistic ability and enter your drawing in our Agency's annual Jr. Duck Stamp contest!
Be sure and Go Outside to see and hear wildlife animals in your yard, neighborhood, community, and nearby wilderness areas!
You are the future for our native wildlife species!
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lone, resilient desert bighorn sheep ewe is all that remained from her
native herd in the San Andres Mountain range in south central New Mexico.
The female wandered alone for years. The herd she grew up with had
vanished. But in 1999, six transplanted desert bighorn sheep rams were
released onto San Andres National Wildlife Refuge and a
remarkable recovery began. Follow the link below to . .