Public radio network in Idaho, United States
(Rereleased Episode: this episode was originally recorded and released November 26, 2020) The Broads sit with Tai Simpson and Cali Wolf to talk about indigenous people's history, lies and misconceptions that are taught in “US History”, land back, Tai and Cali's personal stories, the violence of cultural appropriation, the truth about Thanksgiving, and much more. **This podcast was recorded on Tongva land CALI WOLF: Cali is Sicangu Lakota. She is an ER nurse, mother, and the coordinating director of an Indigenous womxn led nonprofit called Native Women's Wilderness! Follow Cali: https://www.instagram.com/caliwolf/ Donate to Native Women's Wilderness here: https://www.nativewomenswilderness.org/donate Follow Native Women's Wilderness: https://www.instagram.com/nativewomenswilderness/ ***Next week Native Women's Wilderness 2021 Gives Back Campaign will be released - follow @nativewomenswilderness on Instagram to find out more and get donation links! TAI SIMPSON: Tai Simpson is “The Storyteller” in the indigenous language of the Nimiipuu nation (Nez Perce Tribe of Idaho). She is a direct descendant of Chief Redheart of the Nez Perce tribe and a tireless advocate for social justice. Tai's academic background is in Political Philosophy & Public Law at Boise State University where she served as the vice president and president of the Intertribal Native Council student organization. She speaks on issues afflicting marginalized communities including race, missing & murdered Indigenous women, and the intersections of oppression facing the United States. Her appearances and interviews can be heard or read on Boise State Public Radio, TEDxBoise, and several news outlets. She was recently awarded the National Native American 40 Under 40 Award by the National Center for American Indian Development recognizing her work around missing and murdered Indigenous people. Follow Tai: https://www.instagram.com/taisimpson/ Website: https://www.taisimpson.com Watch Tai's TedxTalk: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=T5RhEStF_bQ Read Tai's recent piece in Cosmopolitan “Working to End the Missing and Murdered Indigenous Women Crisis Is Like Mopping Up the Ocean”: https://www.cosmopolitan.com/lifestyle/a37793702/missing-murdered-indigenous-women-gabby-petito/ ***The Indigenous Idaho Alliance is beginning holiday fundraising for families who need food, gifts, clean water, and support with heating and utility bills - DONATE at VENMO: @indigenousidaho RESOURCES DISCUSSED IN EP: ***The “All My Relations” podcast discussed “Thankstaking or Thanksgiving”: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/thankstaking-or-thanksgiving/id1454424563?i=1000499682949 ***Watch the documentary “Blood Memory” here: https://worldchannel.org/episode/arf-blood-memory/ ***Read “An Indigenous Peoples' History of the United States”: https://www.penguinrandomhouse.com/books/237686/an-indigenous-peoples-history-of-the-united-states-by-roxanne-dunbar-ortiz/ ***Check out the “Indigenous Action” podcast: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/indigenous-action/id1532103976 See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
It's getting colder, and just in time for the temperatures to begin to drop some blockbusters are on the horizon. Idaho Matters speaks with resident film critic and Boise State Public Radio host George Prentice about some new movies to keep on your radar.
When he's not hosting Morning Edition here on Boise State Public Radio, George Prentice is sifting through the latest movies and TV to give you recommendations for the good — and the not-so-good — on the big and small screens.
Boy moms make the most effective boy advocates. That's a lesson Gemma Gaudette learned early on. Gaudette, the host of Idaho Matters on Boise State Public Radio and the mom of 2 sons, ages 13 and 9, didn't really understand the challenges boys face in the world until she had sons. Now, she believes that moms of boys need to advocate on their behalf. "If we don't stand up for our boys, no one else will," Gaudette says. When her boys started elementary school, Gaudette realized that many adults misunderstood boys' physicality. "My one son missed a week of recess in the first grade -- in the first grade! -- for playing Tag too rough," she says. "Yet the girls who were involved did not miss recess." By second grade, her younger son -- who has ADHD -- was labeled by teachers and educators as "a bad kid," she says. That was when she realized that "boys are being put into these boxes of how they're supposed to be and how they're supposed to behave," Gaudette says, while girls are allowed more fluidity. "I'm so happy that girls are allowed this fluidity, to be rough and tumble, to be sweet, to be all of these things, and I think we're still struggling with that with our boys," she says. "We have to do a better job of allowing boys as much fluidity as girls." Boys moms are perfectly positioned to advocate for true gender equity. In this episode, Jen, Janet, & Gemma discuss: How adult misunderstanding of boys creates problems Boys' experiences in elementary school Implicit bias and gender stereotypes Double standards that harm boys & girls The societal narrative that paints boys as potential predators Why moms must speak out against implicit bias against boys Male development vs. female development Working towards gender equity for all Links we mentioned (or should have) in this episode: Raising Boys -- CBSN documentary featuring Jen & Gemma (mentioned at 2:15) Is There a "Right" Way to Talk to Your Kids About Coronavirus? -- Janet on Gemma's show, Idaho Matters ADHD with Ryan Wexelblatt the ADHD Dude - ON BOYS episode mentioned by Gemma at 2:45 Dr, Michele Borba Knows How to Help Boys Thrive -- ON BOYS episode mentioned at 37:01 Gorilla of Pain -- Gemma's son's YouTube channel. Here's one of our favorite videos: Sponsor Spotlight: Hiya Health HEALTHY children's vitamins — no sugar or “gummy junk” included! Made from a blend of 12 farm-fresh fruits & veggies, Hiya Health vitamins are the easy way to get your boys the nutrition they need. Use discount code ONBOYS at checkout to save 50%.
Boise State Public Radio and Idaho Matters are visiting Valley County, specifically McCall. It's our first big reporting trip after COVID-19 sent us all indoors to do interviews remotely, and we want to know how the lake town is recovering from the pandemic.
We are now more than one hundred days into the legislative session, with major budget bills still hanging in the balance. After weeks of discussion about critical race theory in Idaho classrooms, are lawmakers any closer to a compromise? This week, Hayat Norimine of the Idaho Statesman, Clark Corbin of the Idaho Capital Sun, and James Dawson of Boise State Public Radio join the pundits to help make sense of why the legislature still hasn’t adjourned, the debate over critical race theory in schools, and more. But first, the legislature’s wild ride continued this week, starting with attempted veto overrides on two bills to trim the governor’s emergency powers and put them under legislative oversight.
Time flies when you're telling Idaho stories! Idaho Matters is celebrating three years of broadcasting on Boise State Public Radio. Thanks to everyone who has ever shared their story with us, and to all our listeners who engage with us online and on-air. We wouldn't be here without your support.
Animals sometimes make noises that would be impossible to place without context. In this episode: three types of animal vocalizations—described by the people who recorded them. Ashley Ahearn: Journalist and producer of Grouse, from Birdnote and Boise State Public RadioJoel Balsam: Journalist and producer of the upcoming podcast Parallel Lives. Joel co-created a photo essay for ESPN about the “pororoca”, an Amazonian wave chased each year by surfers. Kevin Coffey, Ph.D.: Co-creator of DeepSqueak and researcher at VA Puget Sound and the University of Washington. Kevin co-authored the paper DeepSqueak: a deep learning-based system for detection and analysis of ultrasonic vocalizations in Nature’s Neuropsychopharmacology journal. Also heard: calls of the Indies Short Tailed Cricket (Anurogryllus celerinictus), which may be the perpetrator of the so-called “sonic attacks” recently reported in Cuba. Sound sent in by HBM listener Isaul in Puerto Rico. Producer: Jeff EmtmanMusic: The Black SpotSponsor: Chas CoChas Co takes care of cats and dogs in Brooklyn (especially in Prospect Lefferts Gardens, Bed Stuy and surrounding neighborhoods). Chas Co welcomes pets with special behavioral and medical needs, including those that other services have turned away. They offer dog walking, cat visiting, and custom care arrangements too. Visit ChasCo.nyc to book an appointment. Thank you Chas Co for sponsoring Here Be Monsters. Please consider becoming a patron of Here Be Monsters at patreon.com/HBMpodcast/
It’s been one year since the state confirmed the first case of COVID-19 in Idaho. Later this week marks the first case of community spread in Blaine County. All this week, Idaho Matters and Boise State Public Radio is looking back on one year of COVID in Idaho. Today, we're beginning by sharing your stories.
On March 13, 2020, the first confirmed case of COVID-19 was reported in Idaho. As we approach this grim anniversary, we want to hear from you. How has your life changed in the last 12 months? What lessons have you learned about yourself, your family, your community — your state? What are you hopeful for today, and what keeps you up at night? We want to hear your story. Leave us a voicemail at this number: 208-426-3625. Or, download the Boise State Public Radio app and use the “Talk to Us” feature to record a message. We may share your story in our reporting or on Idaho Matters.
COVID-19 cases are dropping statewide, but it wouldn’t be a legislative session without a little infighting. This week, House Assistant Majority Leader Jason Monks and Senate Minority Leader Michelle Stennett give us their take on tax proposals in the legislature. Then, James Dawson of Boise State Public Radio updates us on a bill to set a higher bar for voter initiatives. Finally, Betsy Russell of the Idaho Press gives us a run-down on a contentious week.
As a listener of Boise State Public Radio, you’ve probably heard David Folkenflik’s reporting on the press . As a news media journalist working for NPR, he’s covered dramatic shifts in the industry over the last 20 years, with the internet disrupting both commercial and non-profit news outlets among one of the most consistent themes.
We Are Idaho is an ongoing series of stories from Boise State Public Radio featuring Idahoans from all walks of life telling their own stories, in their own words. I n this episode, Jesse Levin tells us what it’s like to be a Black woman navigating Idaho’s outdoor recreation space — a space that isn’t always welcoming to people of color.
Idaho Matters shares a two-part series from Boise State Public Radio reporter James Dawson, tracing the long history of its continued enforcement of a law deemed unconstitutional nearly 20 years ago.
On December 8th, stickers with swastikas and the message “WE ARE EVERYWHERE” were found plastered over Boise’s Anne Frank Human Rights Memorial . This was the second time Nazi imagery damaged the only Anne Frank memorial in the nation. “We have to each of us examine ourselves in this moment. Who am I and what am I doing to be the values that we want the community to have?” asked Dan Prinzing, executive director of the Wassmuth Center, in an interview with Boise State Public Radio a day after the vandalism. The memorial is one part of the Center’s mission to “promote respect for human dignity and diversity through education.” A few days after the memorial was defaced, the Downtown Boise Association approached the Center with the idea to reclaim the message. Together, they put up 50 banners around downtown with an image of Anne Frank and the phrases “Love Is Everywhere,” and “We Are Everywhere.” Don Murray, president of the Wassmuth Center’s governance board, said their staff turned to
In one of America’s reddest states, Idaho, local Republicans reflect on Donald Trump’s rise to the White House. What were their hopes for the most unconventional president in living history, what was gained over the past four years – and what has now been lost? Presenter Heath Druzin is a reporter with Boise State Public Radio who covers conservative politics, guns and far right movements in the American West. How are the 74 million people who voted for Donald Trump now coming to terms with the fact that the person who championed their vision of America has now been dethroned?
The violence from the US Capitol breach on Wednesday shocked the nation, but the scenes of angry rioters and property destruction were all too familiar here in Idaho. This week, Professor Jeffrey Lyons of Boise State University discusses the breach of the US Capitol, and how events during Idaho’s special legislative session in August may have helped normalize the actions of the rioters. Col. Kedrick Wills of the Idaho State Police discusses security measures at the statehouse for the 2021 legislative session. James Dawson of Boise State Public Radio brings us up to date on an ADA lawsuit from two Democratic House members over COVID-19 mitigation efforts at the statehouse.
Idaho is home to some fantastic folk artists. Boise State Public Radio's Expressive Idaho series explores the Gem State through the folk art lens. Today on Idaho Matters , we're featuring the stories of Boise Basque musician Dan Ansotegui and Duck Valley leatherworker Ryan Carpenter with his apprentice Monte Cummins.
Thanksgiving is a Lie: Indigenous Grief and Celebration with Cali Wolf & Tai SimpsonToday The Broads sit with Tai Simpson and Cali Wolf to talk about indigenous people’s history, lies and misconceptions that are taught in “US History”, land back, Tai and Cali’s personal stories, the violence of cultural appropriation, the truth about Thanksgiving, and much more. **This podcast was recorded on Tongva land CALI WOLF:Cali is Sicangu Lakota. She is an ER nurse, mother, and the coordinating director of an Indigenous womxn led nonprofit called Native Women’s Wilderness!Follow Cali: https://www.instagram.com/caliwolf/Donate to Native Women’s Wilderness here: https://www.nativewomenswilderness.org/donateFollow Native Women’s Wilderness: https://www.instagram.com/nativewomenswilderness/Rosebud Sioux Tribe COVID-19 Disaster Relief Fundhttps://www.rosebudsiouxtribe-nsn.gov/covid-19-disaster-relief-fundThe “All My Relations” podcast discussed “Thankstaking or Thanksgiving”: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/thankstaking-or-thanksgiving/id1454424563?i=1000499682949Watch the documentary “Blood Memory” here: https://worldchannel.org/episode/arf-blood-memory/TAI SIMPSON:Tai Simpson is “The Storyteller” in the indigenous language of the Nimiipuu nation (Nez Perce Tribe of Idaho). She is a direct descendant of Chief Redheart of the Nez Perce tribe and a tireless advocate for social justice. Tai’s academic background is in Political Philosophy & Public Law at Boise State University where she served as the vice president and president of the Intertribal Native Council student organization. She speaks on issues afflicting marginalized communities including race, missing & murdered Indigenous women, and the intersections of oppression facing the United States. Her appearances and interviews can be heard or read on Boise State Public Radio, TEDxBoise, and several news outlets.Follow Tai: https://www.instagram.com/taisimpson/Website: https://www.taisimpson.comWatch Tai’s TedxTalk: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=T5RhEStF_bQRead “An Indigenous Peoples’ History of the United States”: https://www.penguinrandomhouse.com/books/237686/an-indigenous-peoples-history-of-the-united-states-by-roxanne-dunbar-ortiz/Check out the “Indigenous Action” podcast: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/indigenous-action/id1532103976THANKS TO OUR SPONSORS:FUNCTION OF BEAUTY: Go to FunctionofBeauty.com/BROADS to get 20% off your hair care order!HAWTHORNE: Find the perfect gift this holiday season by visiting Hawthorne.CO/GIFTROTHY’S: Check out all the amazing shoes, bags and masks available right now at Rothys.com/CHATTYGRAND HARVET SOLITAIRE: Download Solitaire Grand Harvest for free today in the Apple App Store, Google Play, and Amazon...
Snow falling today in the Treasure Valley accenutated the holiday mood shared by Idaho Matters guest Anne Mueller, Artistic Associate at Ballet Idaho . She introduced the upcoming dance production, "Spectacular Holiday Spectaular." The inspiration for its music came from Mueller's time listening to Carl Scheider, the radio host of Private Idaho and Idaho Music on Boise State Public Radio. Every December, our DJ has broadcast Idaho holiday music from the Idaho Ho Ho! series of albums by the Audiolab Recording Studio.
Since millions nationwide lost jobs in the first days of the pandemic, Idaho has had one of the best unemployment recoveries of any state. Thousands of people do remain unemployed in Idaho, but as Boise State Public Radio’s Troy Oppie recently discovered, many of them have not been counted in the state’s weekly unemployment report.
This interview originally aired July 27, 2020. “The Daily” is a five day a week audio show from the New York Times. It’s heard by more than two million listeners each week and carried by more than 200 public radio stations. It began as a podcast that launched after the 2016 election. Boise State Public Radio began airing "The Daily" Monday-Thursdays at 6:00 p.m . Idaho Matters talks with host Michael Barbaro to learn more about how the show decides what to cover and how to tell complex human-centered stories in a non-stop news environment.
On Tuesday, the Idaho Department of Health and Welfare added 1,201 new cases and 16 new deaths to its statewide total. That brings the statewide total to 75,428 known cases and 714 deaths. Ada County reports six deaths today and Bannock County reports two deaths. Bonneville, Canyon, Cassia, Idaho, Kootenai, Nez Perce, Payette and Twin Falls counties each report one death. Last night, the Twin Falls City Council voted to indefinitely table a proposed mask mandate after four hours of testimony. Boise State Public Radio reports that the mandate would have required masks at indoor and outdoor public spaces for 60 days. In Kootenai County, the Post Falls City Council voted down a proposed mask mandate. KXLY 4 News Now in Spokane reports that the council will later consider requiring masks at the city hall.
This week, Joan Cartan-Hansen talks with Chief Deputy Secretary of State Chad Houck about Idaho’s election process, then with James Dawson of Boise State Public Radio and Logan Finney of Idaho Reports about Idaho turning a little more red this week with Republicans winning their statewide Senate and Congressional races, plus picking up a couple of seats in the Idaho Legislature.
Between the results of Tuesday's local elections, record-breaking coronavirus numbers and news with how the Idaho economy is faring, there's a lot for our Reporter Roundtable to discuss. Joining Idaho Matters today are Boise State Public Radio's James Dawson , the Idaho Press's Erin Bamer and BoiseDev's Don Day .
Here on Idaho Matters and Boise State Public Radio, we’ve been hearing from young people voting in their first general election; young people who were born in the U.S and were automatically eligible to vote once they came of age. But what about the perspectives of new Americans? What is it like to vote in your new country during an election when so many Americans who were born here feel anxious about our democracy?
We're just a few days away from a consequential general election and COVID-19 is continuing to strain our healthcare system in Idaho. So, plenty to talk about on this week's Idaho Matters Reporter Roundtable. Boise State Public Radio's Heath Druzin , BoiseDev's Margaret Carmel and Idaho Ed News's Kevin Richert tell us what we need to know (and might have missed).
A couple of weeks ago, we shared an episode of a new podcast produced in partnership with Boise State Public Radio. “ Grouse ” looks at the prehistoric and controversial bird known as the sage grouse.
On today's Reporter Roundtable, Boise State Public Radio's Rachel Cohen and Jimmy Dawson , KIVI's Mike Sharp , and the Idaho Press's Betsy Russell join Idaho Matters to break down the last week in news. From hospitals filling from COVID-19 to the final stretch of elections, there's a lot to cover.
As the days get cold and temperatures dip below freezing, some people may be putting away their bikes for the winter. But before that, Boise State Public Radio's Wanna Know Idaho podcast wants to take you back to those summer bike rides, which are sometimes punctuated quite literally by a pesky foe known as the goathead.
In recent years, local news across the country has often struggled. “News deserts” have begun springing up in places around the Mountain West as folks have fewer sources. Newspapers, TV and radio stations have shrunk or closed in many communities and folks have lost vital sources of information to help them make informed decisions in their lives.
We don’t yet have a vaccination for COVID-19, but already, Idaho is preparing for distribution. In the meantime, we’re still dealing with spikes, and officials are still trying to convince Idahoans to mask up. This week, James Dawson from Boise State Public Radio joins Melissa Davlin to discuss vaccinations and the state’s management of COVID-19. Then, Kevin Richert of Idaho Education News gives us an update on school and campus reopening.
Latino USA is an award-winning public radio show led by journalist Maria Hinojosa, which is celebrating its 25th year as an hour-long program. Boise State Public Radio is proud to announce we’re adding Latino USA to our lineup.
We’re excited to share the most recent episode of Boise State Public Radio's Wanna Know Idaho podcast. The podcast explores the curious elements of life in Idaho… with you, our listeners! This month, we answer listener Debra Smith's question: “Did Idaho have any housing discrimination laws during the Jim Crow era?”
The Greater Sage-Grouse has eclipsed the Spotted Owl as perhaps the most controversial North American bird in the 21st century. These strange, wonderful birds live exclusively in the sagebrush steppe of the intermountain west. But they are in decline and protecting them has sparked fights between stakeholders across the region. Host Ashley Ahearn is a newcomer to sagebrush country, and she uses her personal journey — as an outsider trying to understand rural life — to serve as the proxy for listeners. She went from filing news stories on deadline to herding cows on horseback — and she talks about it in the show, weaving together her flailing attempts to understand country life with her quest to understand what it is about the Greater Sage-Grouse that gets so many people riled up. Grouse is an eight-part podcast series produced in partnership with BirdNote Presents and distributed in collaboration with Boise State Public Radio. The first two episodes premiere September 15th — subscribe today.
Since retiring as the CEO of St. Luke's Health System, Dr. David Pate hasn’t had much of a break. Gov. Brad Little appointed him to the coronavirus working group, and he has since become a regular guest on Boise State Public Radio’s Idaho Matters, where he answers medical questions for listeners. This week, he joins Melissa Davlin to discuss the task force and public policy discussions surrounding COVID-19 decision-making.
This week, James Dawson of Boise State Public Radio joins us to discuss how different local public health districts are responding to the COVID-19 public health crisis. Then, Clark Corbin of Idaho Education explains the state’s new school reopening guidelines, and the uncertainty surrounding that framework.
This week Boise State Public Radio's James Dawson joins the podcast to discuss Idaho's coronavirus responses and the political struggles and peer pressure that have come up along the way. Plus, Dawson and EdNews reporter Clark Corbin look back at last week's oral arguments from school chief Sherri Ybarra's lawsuit against the Legislature and the State Board of Education.
It’s been more than two months since many of us started staying home. Life has been different; there’s a different pace, a different rhythm. For the team at Boise State Public Radio, our domestic and family life has merged with our work lives. Our homes now double as our home studios and offices, and the members of our family (people and pets) have become our coworkers.
In rural and already vulnerable regions of the country, mental health issues are challenging an already stressed health care system -- but also creating new coping techniques. Hosts Charity Nebbe of Iowa Public Radio and Gemma Gaudette of Boise State Public Radio look at how mental health professionals are helping those dealing with loneliness, anxiety, depression and more during the pandemic. What does the future hold for providing help to those with mental health disorders? Guests include: Chris Edwards, psychologist with St. Luke’s Clinic Behavioral Health Services in Twin Falls, Idaho; Daniel Finney, former Des Moines Register columnist and mental health blogger in Des Moines, Iowa; Myra Campbell, therapist at the Nimiipuu Health Clinic on the Nez Perce Reservation in Idaho; and Heath Druzin, Guns & America reporter based at Boise State Public Radio in Boise, Idaho.
Hosts Gemma Gaudette of Boise State Public Radio and Charity Nebbe of Iowa Public Radio take an inside look at the pandemic’s impact on our food system. For instance, what to do with all the turkeys? And pork farmers who have built their operations on efficiency are looking at a logjam of pigs ready to be processed. Plus, a look at the work environment like inside processing plants. As the country moves toward a post-shutdown life, what changes should farmers and producers make? And what should consumers be prepared for?You'll hear from Chad Hart, Associate Professor of Economics, Crop Markets Specialist and Extension Economist, Iowa State University; Mike Paustian, President, Iowa Pork Producers Association and a farmer in Walcott, Iowa; Margarita Heredia, Business Agent with the United Food and Commercial Workers Union in Marshalltown, Iowa; Madelyn Beck, Boise State Public Radio's regional reporter with the Mountain West News Bureau; and Louise and Vance Ehmke, who own Ehmke Seed Farm in western Kansas.
This week as we remain in social-distancing and stay-at-home mode we wanted to touch base with a number of the amazing nonprofit organizations Storyfort and Treefort collaborate with. Amidst the lockdown and current state of the world our nonprofit friends have all had to pivot and rework their programming and outreach. So our team hopped on Zoom to check-in and see what's new. As well, and just as importantly, we wanted to give a further voice to nonprofits as the fundraising campaign Idaho Gives is reaching its peak. Idahogives.org generates hundreds of thousands of dollars for nonprofits in Idaho each year and in this episode we get a chance to talk with five organizations among the hundreds that Idaho Gives helps support. The Idaho Gives campaign ends on May 7, 2020. We talked with the Idaho Botanical Gardens, Lee Pesky Learning Center, Idaho Coservation League, Immigrant Justice Idaho, and Radio Boise. But, Storyfort and Treefort work with SO many other important nonprofits, The Cabin, Big Tree Arts, Treasure Valley Reads, Idaho Museum of International Diaspora, and Idaho Coalition Against Sexual and Domestic Voilence, just to mention a few. Other Treefort Nonprofit Partners: Boise Bicycle Project, B-AAMP, Snake River Alliance, Idaho Trails Association, Wasmuth Center, Boise Farmer's Market/Treasure Valley Food Coalition, Girl Scouts, Boise Rock School, Idaho Humane Society, Boise Public Library, ACLU, MING Studios, Idaho Public Television, Boise State Public Radio, Upward Inertia.Enjoy! Give! Be safe and well! We're thinking about you.You can donate to our nonprofit friends at idahogives.org.You can learn more about Treefort Music Fest, see the full schedule, buy tickets and download the app at www.treefortmusicfest.comStoryfort Presents: Voices of Treefort Music Fest is a part of the EaseDrop Podcast NetworkTheme music provided by Up is the Down is the Support Storyfort Presents: Voices of Treefort Music Fest by donating to their Tip Jar: https://tips.pinecast.com/jar/storyfort-presents-voices-of-tSend us your feedback online: https://pinecast.com/feedback/storyfort-presents-voices-of-t/81dad2de-f0c7-42c5-bb31-4147ea6036f5
Sustainer giving programs provide donors an easy, automatic way to donate while also giving organizations a reliable source of income. In fact, research by the Blackbaud Institute revealed that sustained givers can increase giving to an organization by as much as 300% over two years. So, how can your organization take advantage? Today's episode, recorded live at bbcon 2019, is all about how to build and grow a successful sustainer giving program. Kristin Jackson and Bethany Taylor from Boise State Public Radio's membership team sat down with guest host Christine Newman to talk about the success they've had building and expanding their sustainer giving program. Listen in to hear the keys to their success and get insights on how other organizations can do the same. Topics Discussed in This Episode: How Boise State Public Radio started a sustainer giving program Experimenting with a sustainer giving program to increase success Challenges that Boise State Public Radio faced in growing the sustainer program Finding the right messaging to attract sustaining donors Is it worth branding a sustainer program? How gifts and matching funds can attract more sustainers Strategies to increase sustainer donor levels The importance of “thank you” in keeping sustaining donors Resources: Kristin Jackson Bethany Taylor Sustainers in Focus - research reports from the Blackbaud Institute Quotes: “I just felt like – clearly it could grow to more than that.” “That's the biggest thing is just get comfortable asking.” “If you're in the middle of a campaign, your sustainers want to help. They don't want to feel left out of your campaign.”
Taking a celestial cue from the constellation ORiON-"the Hunter", Starry Story Night lights up the place with six true stories that interlink in illuminating ways. Each storyteller is singular point of light. But connect the dots to make up one brilliant impression. All told, the night feels like it's written in the stars. Starry-Tellers: Glida Bothwell | Dawn Brockett |Bryan Huskey | Bob McMichael | Salome Mwangi | Ciera Partyka Edited and Directed by Jodi Eichelberger Music by the Boise Phil Brass Quintet Sponsored by Everything CPAP, Boise Dept of Arts & History, National Endowment for the Arts, Arts Idaho, Boise Philharmonic, Radio Boise, and Boise State Public Radio
If you use all your energy thinking about what’s next, you may miss what’s happening right now. Gemma Gaudette, Host of Idaho Matters on Boise State Public Radio, recommends taking a moment to enjoy where you are, rather than focusing on where you’re not. When Gemma began her career, she was focused on the next move, the next raise, and the next city on her way to working in television news in a major market. Ultimately that career did not satisfy the work-life balance she sought. Her work in and out of broadcast journalism, however, led to her a perfect fit with Idaho Matters. Having lived all over Idaho, Gemma knows the different points of view and distinct cultures that exist across the state. Whether or not you agree with the differing opinions, Gemma hopes that Idaho Matters will continue to inform listeners and challenge their understanding of these topics and of one another. *** Love Shadow (Remix Safety Guide) by rocavaco (c) copyright 2015 Licensed under a Creative Commons Noncommercial Sampling Plus license. http://dig.ccmixter.org/files/rocavaco/52156 Ft: Loveshadow
You may have been wondering what Wanna Know Idaho has been up to lately. Rest assured: We'll be back in June! You can always submit a new question here. In the meantime, subscribe to LOCKED, a new podcast coming this summer from Boise State Public Radio and the Mountain West News Bureau. Subscribe wherever you get your podcasts. Audio warning: The following includes graphic descriptions and a reference to self harm.
Wanna Know Idaho is your crowd-sourced podcast. We're looking for your votes to determine which story we should report next. Each of these questions were submitted by curious folks in the community just like you: _ _ So which one will it be? Rally your friends to vote too; share this link on social media to garner as many votes as possible! Voting closes Monday, February 18. For more 'Wanna Know Idaho' content, follow host Frankie Barnhill on Twitter Copyright 2019 Boise State Public Radio
Update! This voting round is closed. Here is the winning question: "I ride my bike past Zoo Boise often and I always wonder: where does all the poop from the animals go?" - Colby Spath We'll report this story and plan to publish the week of January 28. Be sure to subscribe to the podcast so you don't miss the episode when it goes live! We're kicking off the New Year with a new question voting round. One of these listener-generated stories will be featured on Boise State Public Radio's the Wanna Know Idaho podcast. But it's up to YOU to decide which one!
OK, so you know that typically, the decisions about what stories you hear on your podcast feed or on the radio are made by...someone else. Typically: reporters, editors and hosts. But what if instead – YOU got to decide what stories get told? And what if you got to help report the story you’re curious about – and learn a little about how journalism is made while you’re at it? Welcome to Wanna Know Idaho, a podcast from Boise State Public Radio. It's hosted by Frankie Barnhill , with lots of help from the Boise State Public Radio news team . But it’s driven by YOU. Every episode of Wanna Know Idaho starts with a question. YOUR question, in fact. Asking questions is infectious. And we want as many people as possible to join this curious collective. So could you do us a favor? Subscribe to the podcast on iTunes , NPR One or wherever you get your podcasts. And tell your friends about it; we’ll have new episodes every month. P.S. Thanks to Boise music project ‘Up is the Down is The’ for the
From the island in the desert! In themes about life-punctuated, our community of story slammers speak to experiences that really made a mark. Plus, special guest Frankie Barnhill from Boise State Public Radio reveals unanswered questions from their show "Wanna Know Idaho." Recorded live in Boise, Idaho on April 24th, 2018 on the theme "?".
This is episode six of Public Media Daily, giving you the latest news on public broadcasting in podcasting form. Highlights from Friday-Sunday, April 20th-22nd include...1) NPR's Tamara Keith has given birth to a baby boy. She also did her NPR Politics podcast a day before giving birth.2) 89.5 KWGS Tulsa, 90.5 KUT Austin and 90.1 KERA Dallas - Fort Worth all won awards over the weekend.3) South Florida PBS launches a new 24-hour health channel called obviously, "The Health Channel."4) Ozarks Public Television (OPTV) is back on DirecTV, U-verse and Mediacom customers after a tower fall that killed a worker and injured several others last week.5) Alejandra Martinez has left KUT Austin to join WLRN Miami.6) Boise State Public Radio will have its own daily show, "Idaho Matters," starting later today. Programming changes have been made as a result too.7) Technical problems include: KMBH has been off-the-air for two months, KXJZ and its online stream was briefly off Saturday morning, WCNY-TV wasn't working most of the weekend and Colorado Public Radio had maintenance Saturday night.8) NPR's Its Been A Minute is visiting Chicago for a live show.9) WFAE's Charlotte Talks turned 20 last Friday and Robert Costa has now hosted Washington Week for a year.10) NPR's Tiny Desk concerts turned 10 over the weekend and as a treat, we play one of Laura Gibson's songs from the first-ever concert back in 2008.Subscribe for free on Messy Bun, Apple Podcasts, Player FM and now, RadioPublic! We're working on getting this podcast up on Stitcher and TuneIn. Also, leave us a rating and review to help us grow.Audio at the end from today's episode is from NPR's first Tiny Desk Content in 2008 and is courtesy of NPR Music on YouTube.Follow us on Twitter @PubMediaFans for more news and content.
On this episode of Stray Theatre, we feature an abridged version from our Couch Surfer Series that took place January 2018 with Poet Josh Booten, Musician Nick Delffs and Moderator Tom Michael of Boise State Public Radio in the Radio Boise studios before a live audience.
A military judge decided not to sentence Hailey, Idaho native Bowe Bergdahl to prison time Friday, Nov. 3. In this encore episode of Speaking of Serial, Idaho Statesman and Boise State Public Radio journalists sit down to digest the news -- and talk about what could be next for Bergdahl.
42 Minutes 178: Frankie Barnhill - Boise State Public Radio - 03.30.15 After five days of music & fun at the Treefort Music Fest, the program begins to process the experience by bringing you a report from a reporter, Frankie Barnhill of Boise State Public Radio. Topics Include: Ort, Rubblebucket, El Kora Shrine, Reporting, Lori Shandro Outen, Hackfort, Yogafort, Brett Netson, Storyfort, Community, Volunteer, Black Milk, Marshall Poole, Giant Squid, bed. Listen: to Frankie Barnhill on http://boisestatepublicradio.org/people/frankie-barnhill Visit: http://frankiebarnhill.pressfolios.com Outro song: "Carousel" by Rubblebucket - available at http://rubblebucket.com/music/ Closing song: "Wayward" by bed. - available at http://wearebed.tumblr.com/recordings