Membership!

Join our community with membership in our online store.

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Associate membership

Our goal is to promote healthy mind, healthy body, and healthy environment through a variety of program offerings; and to develop an awareness & appreciation of the natural world through educational programs, scientific study, and preservation of our Stoneview Nature Center urban environment.

Your Membership Donation helps us to:

  • Sponsor Nature Center programs (eg: cooking, fitness, gardening, educational, etc)
  • Train Docent Naturalists to lead educational programming
  • Conduct ongoing volunteer training, operate the gift shop, publish guides, assist staff with visitors, gardening, and animal ambassador care
  • Assist with school and community outreach programs
  • Produce and distribute bi-monthly membership newsletter
  • Maintain the SNCA website
  • Fund a scholarship program for eligible student volunteers

Charter Membership Benefits (Apr 2018 - April 2019)

  1. Receive membership newsletter with events, articles, and program announcements.
  2. Early-bird email notification/registration on (sponsored?) programs.
  3. Discounts on SNCA sponsored fee programs
  4. Discount on gift shop purchases (reciprocal with other Nature Centers, ask for details)
  5. Invitation to Members Only events
  6. Charter Membership rate locked in for life if non-lapsed.

How to Become a Member

Stop in at the Nature Center or sign up online
  • $30 - Individual ($20/yr for Charter members)
  • $15 - Seniors (62+)/ Full-time students
  • $45 - Family ($35/yr for Charter members)
  • $75 - Friend

Hummingbird - $100

Hummingbirds are birds from the Americas that constitute the family Trochilidae. They are among the smallest of birds, most species measuring 7.5–13 cm in length. Indeed, the smallest extant bird species is a hummingbird, the 5 cm bee hummingbird weighing less than 2.0 g.

California Quail - $250

The California quail, also known as the California valley quail or valley quail, is a small ground-dwelling bird in the New World quail family. These birds have a curving crest or plume, made of six feathers, that droops forward: black in males and brown in females; the flanks are brown with white streaks. Males have a dark brown cap and a black face with a brown back, a grey-blue chest and a light brown belly. Females and immature birds are mainly grey-brown with a light-colored belly. Their closest relative is Gambel's quail which has a more southerly distribution and, a longer crest at 2.5 in, a brighter head and a scalier appearance. The two species separated about 1–2 million years ago, during the Late Pliocene or Early Pleistocene. It is the state bird of California.

Barn Owl - $500

The barn owl is the most widely distributed species of owl and one of the most widespread of all birds. It is also referred to as the common barn owl, to distinguish it from other species in its family, Tytonidae, which forms one of the two main lineages of living owls, the other being the typical owls. The barn owl is found almost everywhere in the world except polar and desert regions, Asia north of the Himalayas, most of Indonesia, and some Pacific islands.

Red Tailed Hawk - $1000

The red-tailed hawk is a bird of prey that breeds throughout most of North America, from the interior of Alaska and northern Canada to as far south as Panama and the West Indies. It is one of the most common members within the genus of Buteo in North America or worldwide. The red-tailed hawk is one of three species colloquially known in the United States as the "chickenhawk," though it rarely preys on standard-sized chickens. The bird is sometimes also referred to as the red-tail for short, when the meaning is clear in context. Red-tailed hawks can acclimate to all the biomes within their range, occurring on the edges of non-ideal habitats such as dense forests and sandy deserts. The red-tailed hawk occupies a wide range of habitats and altitudes including deserts, grasslands, coniferous and deciduous forests, agricultural fields and urban areas. Its latitudinal limits fall around the tree line in the Arctic and the species is absent from the high Arctic. It is legally protected in Canada, Mexico and the United States by the Migratory Bird Treaty Act.

Download a membership form today.