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Audubon Society Features Singing Drag Queen Bird

Nothing can win like cooperation, and a lot of birds' brains teaming with climate experts propel us towards victory.

Life can lead to fascinating intersections. And for the sake of saving our planet, The Audubon Society is rigging the system. In the midst of Pride Month, the organization dedicated to the birds and their habitat has been re-inserted as an alliance of optimism for the human race.

The Twitter-centric society tweeted this way:

This year's #PrideMonth, Audubon joined forces with drag queens and inter-sectional ecologicalist Pattie Gonia to bring you the #BirdsTellUs song of the Meadowlark, a message of optimism to the planet's future, as we confront the effects of climate change…

Audubon.org offers moreservices:

For a long time, Audubon has reminded the world that by watching the effects of climate change on birds, we are able to better understand the ways in which it has and will impact us. Birds constantly remind us about the changing world through their songs, and the songs they don't sing anymore because of habitat loss and the rising temperature of the planet.

If you're a climate denier, you need to open your eyes for 2 minutes 13 seconds. A proud and polished Pattie goes out in the field and dares to fly into the face of the ignorance surrounding environmental issues.

The songbird sings:

In terms of the interpretation, Sophie's decision is hers. The film is likely to motivate, or portray an ecological catastrophe that turns us all to meadowlarks. Whatever the case, a significant change is required to occur.

To achieve this, the bats group for birds has come up with the #Prideful idea.

Beyond rainbows, bluebirds with a smile fly:

If you've been following the drag scene for a while, it's not an unexpected fact to learn that Audubon and Pattie collaborate: Pattie Gonia, the character of the drag queen Wyn Wiley, is an eco-friendly activist who utilizes her platform to raise awareness regarding climate change and inclusion when it comes to the natural world. Particularly, Pattie wants more LGBTQ+ people to feel confident in their engagement with nature and enjoy the outdoors. (It should come as no surprise that Wiley is also a committed environmentalist–he's just not as over-the-top about it.)

“I'm genuinely so inspired by birds and together we could reach new audiences and queering the environmental space,” says Pattie when asked the reasons she decided to join forces with Audubon. “Collaboration is stunning and unique. It takes a lot of energy and time, yet it is a reality that many things are feasible.”

Audubon Email Marketing Manager Nick Mason is thrilled to welcome the bird lady:

“Getting to know the reason Pattie performs the things Pattie does really impacted me. There's a long tradition of queer people living in spaces that are secretive. In the shadows or in the basement or the club. They're wonderful, welcoming places that we are able to claim and turn into a sparkling and shining thing.”

After Pattie has eaten, make sure you are safe when she starts to fly. The shiny and bright thing could have enough weight to make a dent in the roof of your vehicle.

Pattie is a part of “Let's Go Birding Together, a Queer-Inclusive Birding Program.” This is notable because of gays' and lesbians' clipped wings:

Any of the participants in the design and execution (music video and accompanying photography) shoot are members of those who are part of the LGBTQ+ community — an inclusive segment of individuals who haven't always been accepted in nature.

Nick is a native of the wide open space:

“So to extend a hand [to gay people and to say ‘come out together with me', is a collective invite to truly to come out. Do you know what I'm trying to say? This invitation says “I don't wish to confine my space to areas that are not visible. I'd like to be out and alongside the people around me.'”

Unfortunately, when they are enjoying their long-awaited freedom to finally enjoy the wild and enjoy the great outdoors, they'll be sucked up by a massive explosion of death. At least, that's the prediction that some climate activists have come up with.

In the meantime, the day comes that bird enthusiasts, drag queen armchair ornithologists, transspecies environmentalists, and even RedState readers take off your wings, and fly in the direction of “The Song of the Meadowlark.”

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