Podcasts about Conservation

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    Best podcasts about Conservation

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    Latest podcast episodes about Conservation

    Drury Outdoors 100% Wild Podcast
    TBone Gets Technical on Bowhunting Setups! EP–339

    Drury Outdoors 100% Wild Podcast

    Play Episode Listen Later Sep 27, 2023 53:18


    TBone (Travis) Turner joins the podcast this week and gets technical about your bowhunting setup. Ever wonder how to determine stabilizer placement and weight? What FOC really does for arrow flight? Could your anchor point be screwing up your shot? Find it all out and catch up with one of the most beloved personalities in the entire hunting world!  Want to be on the show? Submit your audition video, here! Leave us a Question of the Day by clicking here and you could win a DeerCast hat! Join the Rack Pack private Facebook group!   Score some 100% Wild merch!  Watch every episode of the podcast on DeerCast and subscribe to the audio version of the show on the platform of your choice: Apple  Spotify 

    Luxury Travel Insider
    Mexico City | Expert Panel

    Luxury Travel Insider

    Play Episode Listen Later Sep 27, 2023 49:12


    Today we're visiting a destination that could define the word paradox - where the city is monumental in size, but the people are still warm. Where modern art takes its cues from the fringes, while also honoring history. And the culinary scene… is recognized as one of the best in the world, yet many dishes are still prepared in the same ancient methods that they've always been.  Joining me today to chat about Mexico City are three special guests - Octavio Aguilar, a real estate developer and owner of the beautiful hotel Casa Polanco; Kit Hammond, the Chief Curator of the modern art museum Museo Jumex, and Tim McBride, an expert in planning itineraries in Mexico City and beyond.  The four of us chat about everything from Aztec canals, to Salvador Dali, to the quirkiness of the city, the food, the music, the passion, and more.  Grab a copita of your finest mescal, and enjoy this fun episode of Luxury Travel Insider.     Learn more at www.luxtravelinsider.com   Connect with me on Social: Instagram LinkedIn  

    RNZ: Afternoons with Jesse Mulligan
    Our Changing World – Uncovering the secrets of the southern New Zealand dotterel

    RNZ: Afternoons with Jesse Mulligan

    Play Episode Listen Later Sep 27, 2023 12:36


    Southern New Zealand dotterels are one of Aotearoa's most endangered birds, but we don't know where most of them go to breed. Claire Concannon meets a research team tagging the wader birds to uncover their secret breeding site.

    What Next | Daily News and Analysis
    Wait, China's Taking Our Pandas Back?

    What Next | Daily News and Analysis

    Play Episode Listen Later Sep 27, 2023 30:11


    Everybody loves pandas—and China knows it. As we say goodbye to the National Zoo's pandas, we look back at 50 years of “panda diplomacy” and consider its uncertain future. Guest: E. Elena Songster, author of Panda Nation: The Construction and Conservation of China's Modern Icon and professor of environmental history of modern China at St. Mary's College of California. If you enjoy this show, please consider signing up for Slate Plus. Slate Plus members get benefits like zero ads on any Slate podcast, bonus episodes of shows like Slow Burn and Dear Prudence—and you'll be supporting the work we do here on What Next. Sign up now at slate.com/whatnextplus to help support our work. Podcast production by Elena Schwartz, Madeline Ducharme, Anna Phillips, Paige Osburn, and Rob Gunther. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

    Trumpcast
    What Next: Wait, China's Taking Our Pandas Back?

    Trumpcast

    Play Episode Listen Later Sep 27, 2023 30:11


    Everybody loves pandas—and China knows it. As we say goodbye to the National Zoo's pandas, we look back at 50 years of “panda diplomacy” and consider its uncertain future. Guest: E. Elena Songster, author of Panda Nation: The Construction and Conservation of China's Modern Icon and professor of environmental history of modern China at St. Mary's College of California. If you enjoy this show, please consider signing up for Slate Plus. Slate Plus members get benefits like zero ads on any Slate podcast, bonus episodes of shows like Slow Burn and Dear Prudence—and you'll be supporting the work we do here on What Next. Sign up now at slate.com/whatnextplus to help support our work. Podcast production by Elena Schwartz, Madeline Ducharme, Anna Phillips, Paige Osburn, and Rob Gunther. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

    Slate Daily Feed
    What Next: Wait, China's Taking Our Pandas Back?

    Slate Daily Feed

    Play Episode Listen Later Sep 27, 2023 30:11


    Everybody loves pandas—and China knows it. As we say goodbye to the National Zoo's pandas, we look back at 50 years of “panda diplomacy” and consider its uncertain future. Guest: E. Elena Songster, author of Panda Nation: The Construction and Conservation of China's Modern Icon and professor of environmental history of modern China at St. Mary's College of California. If you enjoy this show, please consider signing up for Slate Plus. Slate Plus members get benefits like zero ads on any Slate podcast, bonus episodes of shows like Slow Burn and Dear Prudence—and you'll be supporting the work we do here on What Next. Sign up now at slate.com/whatnextplus to help support our work. Podcast production by Elena Schwartz, Madeline Ducharme, Anna Phillips, Paige Osburn, and Rob Gunther. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

    Culture Gabfest
    What Next: Wait, China's Taking Our Pandas Back?

    Culture Gabfest

    Play Episode Listen Later Sep 27, 2023 30:11


    Everybody loves pandas—and China knows it. As we say goodbye to the National Zoo's pandas, we look back at 50 years of “panda diplomacy” and consider its uncertain future. Guest: E. Elena Songster, author of Panda Nation: The Construction and Conservation of China's Modern Icon and professor of environmental history of modern China at St. Mary's College of California. If you enjoy this show, please consider signing up for Slate Plus. Slate Plus members get benefits like zero ads on any Slate podcast, bonus episodes of shows like Slow Burn and Dear Prudence—and you'll be supporting the work we do here on What Next. Sign up now at slate.com/whatnextplus to help support our work. Podcast production by Elena Schwartz, Madeline Ducharme, Anna Phillips, Paige Osburn, and Rob Gunther. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

    Powerful and Passionate Healthcare Professionals Podcast
    Competition and Conservation: The Dual Dynamics of Health Tech Success with Sabrina Runbeck Ep 70

    Powerful and Passionate Healthcare Professionals Podcast

    Play Episode Listen Later Sep 27, 2023 19:07


    In the realm of health tech, two seemingly contrasting yet fundamental driving forces in innovation and success. Today, we dive deep into the importance of both having a Competitive Edge and leveraging the Power of Conservation. Let's explore why these two elements, when wielded effectively, are pivotal for health tech founders like you. Competitive Edge: Fuel for Innovation: Learn how competition can be the catalyst for pushing boundaries and leading industry transformation. Visibility and Recognition: Uncover the dual benefits of competitions in boosting brand visibility and garnering industry credibility. Constant Evolution: Find out why a competitive mindset ensures relevance and continuous growth in the dynamic health tech sphere. Power of Conservation: Burnout Prevention: Understand the significance of breaks and resetting for creativity and long-term success. Focusing Energy Wisely: Discover the importance of investing energy wisely and staying connected to value-adding networks, like the 'Provider's Edge' show. Ensuring Longevity: Grasp the concept of pacing for sustainable growth in the volatile health tech world. Ready to amplify your impact and gain industry-wide recognition? The opportunity highlighted in today's episode is the PulsePoint Path's Impact Awards. You have 6 chances to earn them. To find out more about this opportunity, visit PulsePointPath.com/Awards now! Episode Timeline: 00:02:25 - Competition as Fuel for Innovation 00:04:19 - Visibility and Recognition 00:05:47 - Constant Evolution 00:10:32 - Burnout Prevention 00:12:13 - Focusing Energy Wisely 00:13:50 - Ensuring Longevity ‌Links: http://pulsepointpath.com/Awards Ready to magnify your HealthTech journey's impact? Tune in

    The Warblers by Birds Canada
    Indigenous-led Conservation Protects Bird Habitats

    The Warblers by Birds Canada

    Play Episode Play 19 sec Highlight Listen Later Sep 26, 2023 23:06


    We can learn a lot about conservation by looking to Indigenous leadership. In this episode, we head to Wolastoqey Nation in New Brunswick to learn about how Indigenous-led conservation may be exactly what the birds need.Our guests, Gordon Grey from Bilijk First Nation, Jamie Gorman from Neqotkuk First Nation, and Kelsey Butler of Birds Canada, offer exceptional insights into Indigenous Protected and Conserved Areas (IPCA), and get us motivated and excited about a future where IPCAs are a key tool for protecting natural areas and critical habitats. Learn more or get in touch with Wolastoqey Nation in New Brunswick. If you're curious about Bicknell's Thrush, you can get that episode here.Gordon Grey is the Impact Assessment Manager for Wolastoqey Nation in New Brunswick (WNNB). He is a community member of Bilijk (the Wolastoqey community at Kingslcear) who works primarily with an environment first approach to assessing  the multitude of projects within the Wolastoqey territory for adverse impacts to Aboriginal and Treaty Rights.  He leads the Environment and Culture team for the WNNB, whose role includes cultural surveys, Indigenous monitoring and Indigenous Land and Resource and Use Studies (ILRUs).  He has Western Science degree in Earth Ocean and Atmospheric Science from UBC, with mixed lineage but includes his Grandfather Wilfred Charles "Wimpy" Solomon , a renown medicine man and bastian for the Wolastoqey culture, he strives towards understanding for proponents and government officials through his two-eyed seeing approach.Jamie Gorman is a resource development consultation coordinator - Neqotkuk /Tobique First Nation - I have the honour of working with a passionate and determined team focused on protecting Wolastoqey rights. Interest in language reclamation and oral histories -  old trees and running rivers.Kelsey Butler supports the management and delivery of all Atlantic programs for Birds Canada.  She credits her father for helping her become an amateur (but enthusiastic) birder while growing up in New Brunswick. Kelsey has a Master's in Environmental Management from the University of New Brunswick, and has been working in the environmental non-profit sector ever since. Most recently she worked for the Wolastoqey Nation as their Conservation Lead and Consultation Manager.Andrea Gress (she/her) studied Renewable Resource Management at the University of Saskatchewan. She pivoted towards birds, after an internship in South Africa. Upon returning, she worked with Piping Plovers in Saskatchewan and now coordinates the Ontario Piping Plover Conservation Program for Birds Canada. Follow her work at @ontarioplovers

    Driftwood Outdoors
    Ep. 208: Director of Missouri State Parks: David Kelly

    Driftwood Outdoors

    Play Episode Listen Later Sep 26, 2023 59:06


    Brandon Butler and Nathan "Shags" McLeod interview David Kelly, Director of Missouri State Parks.David Kelly was named Director of the department's Missouri State Parks, effective Sept. 1, 2021.David began his career with the Missouri Department of Natural Resources over 33 years ago, as the Special Events Coordinator for state parks in May 1988. Most recently, he served as Deputy Director of Operations for state parks. During his career with state parks, he has also served as the Director of the Facility and Visitor Services program and Chief of the Marketing and Special Events section. Topics Discussed: Parks, Soil, and Water Sales Tax, park improvement process, exciting current and future developments, the economic impact of parks on rural communities and overall quality of life, diversification efforts, special hunts in State Parks, mystery bait bucket and more.For more info:Missouri State ParksConnect with Driftwood Outdoors:FacebookInstagramSpecial thanks to:Living The Dream PropertiesHunting Works For MissouriSmithfly RaftsScenic Rivers TaxidermyEmail:info@driftwoodoutdoors.com

    Sportsmen's Nation - Whitetail Hunting
    Wisconsin Sportsman - Elevating Conversations Around Hunting Culture and Conservation

    Sportsmen's Nation - Whitetail Hunting

    Play Episode Listen Later Sep 26, 2023 96:30


    As an outdoorsman, why do you do what you do? Why do you care about the things you care about? Better yet, why should anyone else care about what you care about? Is the outdoor lifestyle, and all its accoutrements, one that's worth preserving, promoting, and even passing on? These questions, at their core, are worth wrestling with, and they inform the conversation on this week's episode of the Wisconsin Sportsman Podcast.  In this episode of the Wisconsin Sportsman Podcast, Josh & Pierce talk with Robert Rosenberger about the intersection between mentorship, hunting, and conservation. Robert, with decades of experience engrossed in Wisconsin's outdoor culture, is a wealth of knowledge, wisdom gained by experience, and to top it all off, he's a salt of the earth kind of guy. This is very likely the richest and most profound episode of the Wisconsin Sportsman so far. We hope you enjoy! Check out the Sportsmen's Empire Podcast Network for more relevant outdoor content! Big thanks to our partners! TACTACAM Huntworth  - Use code HNT20SPT for 20% off! Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

    District of Conservation
    EP 385: Ashley Hlebinsky, Firearms Historian & Industry Consultant

    District of Conservation

    Play Episode Listen Later Sep 26, 2023 35:17


    In Episode 385 of District of Conservation, Gabriella discusses her upcoming testimony in the Kansas State Legislature and brings an exclusive interview with firearms historian, jill-of-all-trades Ashley Hlebinsky. Tune in to learn more! SHOW NOTES WATCH: Special Committee on Foreign Adversary Investments and Land Purchases 09/27/2023 The Gun Code Connect with Ashley on Facebook, Instagram, & Twitter Senate Judiciary Subcommittee Hearing on Gun Violence Prevention - May 11, 2021 Cody Firearms Museum UWY Firearms Research Center --- Support this podcast: https://podcasters.spotify.com/pod/show/district-of-conservation/support

    RNZ: Afternoons with Jesse Mulligan
    What it takes to protect Tiritiri Matangi

    RNZ: Afternoons with Jesse Mulligan

    Play Episode Listen Later Sep 26, 2023 6:34


    Debbie Marshall is the operations manager at Tiritiri Matangi wildlife sanctuary. She tells Jesse what it takes to keep it all running smoothly and the challenges the island faces.

    The Thriving Farmer Podcast
    250. Jill Winger on Living Old-Fashioned on Purpose

    The Thriving Farmer Podcast

    Play Episode Listen Later Sep 26, 2023 44:14


    Could you embrace the "Reverse Pioneer" Lifestyle? On this episode of the Thriving Farmer Podcast, Michael is joined by Jill Winger, The Homestead Mentor of The Prairie Homestead. Jill has taught thousands of people how to cook nourishing homemade meals, grow food in their backyards, and find joy in a simpler, slower life. Her new book Old Fashioned on Purpose releases today and is a rallying cry for a less industrial, more intentional life. Tune in to hear how Jill sees herself as a Reverse Pioneer and how you also could start to return to your roots.  In this episode, you'll hear… Why Jill sees herself as a “Reverse Pioneer” 1:32 About what the homesteading movement is like right now 2:55 What it looks like to “return to our roots” 5:04 How consumer culture is harming society 10:18 About what the human zoo is 14:36 How the Chugwater Soda Fountain got started 17:03 What the biggest lessons and takeaways were from starting that business 19:48 About their beef business 25:25 More about her blog and new book 29:08 About what topics people are interested in right now 30:47 About the next frontier 40:03 About the Guest: Jill Winger is the founder of The Prairie Homestead, one of the foremost homesteading websites since 2010. She is dedicated to helping others learn how to grow their own food and live a more fulfilling, old-fashioned life. Her new book, Old Fashioned on Purpose, is a rallying cry for a less industrial, more intentional life.  Her practical and authentic style of teaching and storytelling has won the hearts of hundreds of thousands of homesteaders across social media and through the top-ranked Old Fashioned on Purpose podcast and the best-selling Prairie Homestead Cookbook.   Resources: Website: www.theprairiehomestead.com Her new book: Old Fashioned on PurposeTheir grass-fed & finished Beef Business - Genuine Beef Co (They ship nationwide!)Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/theprairiehomestead Instagram: http://instagram.com/jill.winger   The Thriving Farmer Podcast Team would like to thank our amazing sponsor! Conservation organizations play an important role in supporting local farms and food efforts nationwide. In the heart of the Ozarks, this land trust is taking land access for farmers one step further where they are offering affordable stable leases.  Through the NWA Food Systems Initiative, NWALT is offering underserved farmers the opportunity to sublease certain designated tracts of farmland on a dedicated property to help support sustainable farming practices in Northwest Arkansas. The Farmland Lease Program is available to beginning and experienced farmers who are interested in fruit and/or vegetable production. Approved applicants will have access to water and electric utility infrastructure, shared access to farm equipment and harvesting facilities with neighboring participant farmers. In addition, farmers accepted into the program will have access to education, training, and other resources to help them succeed. You can learn more about the program and the farm location in this podcast or contact 479-966-4666. Information is online at www.nwafarmlink.org  

    Sportsmen's Nation - Big Game | Western Hunting
    Wisconsin Sportsman - Elevating Conversations Around Hunting Culture and Conservation

    Sportsmen's Nation - Big Game | Western Hunting

    Play Episode Listen Later Sep 26, 2023 94:30


    As an outdoorsman, why do you do what you do? Why do you care about the things you care about? Better yet, why should anyone else care about what you care about? Is the outdoor lifestyle, and all its accoutrements, one that's worth preserving, promoting, and even passing on? These questions, at their core, are worth wrestling with, and they inform the conversation on this week's episode of the Wisconsin Sportsman Podcast. In this episode of the Wisconsin Sportsman Podcast, Josh & Pierce talk with Robert Rosenberger about the intersection between mentorship, hunting, and conservation. Robert, with decades of experience engrossed in Wisconsin's outdoor culture, is a wealth of knowledge, wisdom gained by experience, and to top it all off, he's a salt of the earth kind of guy. This is very likely the richest and most profound episode of the Wisconsin Sportsman so far. We hope you enjoy!Check out the Sportsmen's Empire Podcast Network for more relevant outdoor content!Big thanks to our partners!TACTACAMHuntworth  - Use code HNT20SPT for 20% off!

    Wisconsin Sportsman - Sportsmen's Empire
    Elevating Conversations Around Hunting Culture and Conservation

    Wisconsin Sportsman - Sportsmen's Empire

    Play Episode Listen Later Sep 26, 2023 94:30


    As an outdoorsman, why do you do what you do? Why do you care about the things you care about? Better yet, why should anyone else care about what you care about? Is the outdoor lifestyle, and all its accoutrements, one that's worth preserving, promoting, and even passing on? These questions, at their core, are worth wrestling with, and they inform the conversation on this week's episode of the Wisconsin Sportsman Podcast. In this episode of the Wisconsin Sportsman Podcast, Josh & Pierce talk with Robert Rosenberger about the intersection between mentorship, hunting, and conservation. Robert, with decades of experience engrossed in Wisconsin's outdoor culture, is a wealth of knowledge, wisdom gained by experience, and to top it all off, he's a salt of the earth kind of guy. This is very likely the richest and most profound episode of the Wisconsin Sportsman so far. We hope you enjoy!Check out the Sportsmen's Empire Podcast Network for more relevant outdoor content!Big thanks to our partners!TACTACAMHuntworth  - Use code HNT20SPT for 20% off!

    Slices of Wenatchee
    A look into the Washington Conservation Action annual report card; Crumbl Cookies has officially opened!

    Slices of Wenatchee

    Play Episode Listen Later Sep 26, 2023 5:57


    Today - The Washington Conservation Action has put out their annual report card grading the efforts of the state Department of Natural Resources. So, how did we do? And later - Crumbl Cookies has officially opened a store in Wenatchee, in the Valley North Shopping Center.Support the show: https://www.wenatcheeworld.com/site/forms/subscription_services/See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

    Fish of the Week!
    Arapaima: Mother of All Fish

    Fish of the Week!

    Play Episode Listen Later Sep 25, 2023 34:18


    Get to know the largest freshwater scaled fish with a face that looks like a topographical map of Mars: the Arapaima. Wait, there's more: they excrete a milk-like substance from their head! An ichthyologist who works at the Field Museum in conservation science, Dr. Lesley de Souza, takes us to the Amazon and Essequibo basins in South America where she's learned from Indigenous communities while exploring the habits of this astronomical, air-breathing fish (known by some as "mother of all fish").

    The Flush Podcast - Stories from the field

    Travis Frank joins Tyler Webster from the Birds Booze & Buds podcast in North Dakota to recap their early season sharptail & partridge hunt.  Tyler & Travis talk about a boost in NoDak bird numbers, where huns & sharptails move throughout the day and tactics to help you put more in your game bag, a perfect hunt with “Legends of the Fall,” and plenty or reasons hunters should be pumped for the rest of this season.Join us for a LIVE podcast recording on September 28th, 7 p.m. at Bear Cave Brewing in Hopkins!Presented by Grain Belt (https://www.grainbelt.com/) Federal Premium Ammunition (https://www.federalpremium.com/,) North Dakota Tourism (https://HelloND.com,) Aluma (https://www.alumaklm.com,) Walton's (https://www.waltonsinc.com/,) OnX Maps (https://www.onxmaps.com/) & Nutri Souce (https://nutrisourcepetfoods.com/)

    The Laura Flanders Show
    Before the Ground Runs Dry: BIPOC Media on the US Water Crisis

    The Laura Flanders Show

    Play Episode Listen Later Sep 25, 2023 29:00


    This show is made possible by you!  To become a sustaining member go to LauraFlanders.org/donateFrom the sinking lands of California's Central Valley to the depleting aquifers nationwide, we're at a critical point: Americans are running out of water. In this episode of Meet the BIPOC Press, a monthly collaboration between The Laura Flanders Show and URL Media, we take a closer look at the US water crisis that is affecting many Americans, and putting communities of color especially at risk. How are over-extraction and climate change impacting our water supply? BIPOC media outlets are bringing these stories to the forefront, debunking myths about climate change and uplifting solutions to this urgent issue. Joining us for this conversation are Warigia Bowman, Professor at the University of Tulsa College of Law, and Andrew Hazzard, Climate Reporter at Sahan Journal, which is dedicated to reporting on communities of color in Minnesota. Co-host S. Mitra Kalita is co-founder of URL Media, a national network of Black and Brown community news outlets. Kalita is also the publisher of Epicenter-NYC, a newsletter based in Queens, New York. How do we turn the tide on this crisis, before our water sources run dry?“We should change the food and the crops we grow, we should change what we eat. We should change how we view the role of agriculture in our society . . . Indigenous people are not well represented in academia or in industry for that matter, and they have already worked through some of these solutions.” - Warigia Bowman“As a climate reporter, I think it's my responsibility not only to raise the fact that there are major issues facing our society due to global warming caused by the burning of fossil fuels, but also to highlight that there are people that are working on solutions . . .” - Andrew Hazzard“I think you cannot separate water from healthcare. You can't separate water from housing. You can't separate water from race and Indigenous communities . . . By centering people of color, instantly we're in solutions mode in terms of how we're presenting these issues.” - S. Mitra KalitaGuests:Warigia Bowman: Professor, College of Law, University of TulsaAndrew Hazzard:  Climate Reporter, Sahan JournalS. Mitra Kalita: Co-Founder, URL Media; CEO & Publisher, Epicenter-NYC Full Episode Notes are located HERE.  They include related episodes, articles, and more.Music In the Middle:   ‘Yéla Mama' by  Eat My Butterfly featuring Lass & Sibu Manaï,  from the Climate Soundtrack album, produced by DJ's for Climate Action. And additional music included- "In and Out" and "Steppin" by Podington Bear 

    Speak Up For The Ocean Blue
    Solving the Mystery: Where Did the Great White Sharks of False Bay Go?

    Speak Up For The Ocean Blue

    Play Episode Listen Later Sep 25, 2023 14:52


    In this episode of "How to Protect the Ocean," host Andrew Lewinn discusses the mystery surrounding the disappearance of great white sharks in False Bay. He explores theories such as whether they were eaten, moved elsewhere, or if their food supply ran out. Andrew reveals that the mystery has been solved and dives into the conservation success stories of great white sharks in various regions around the world. The episode highlights the iconic nature of great whites and their population growth in protected areas. Andrew also mentions South Africa's role in capturing stunning footage of great white sharks breaching the water to catch seals. Tune in to learn more about these fascinating creatures and how to advocate for ocean conservation. Articles mentioned in this episode: https://hakaimagazine.com/news/south-africas-missing-sharks-have-been-found/ https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/abs/pii/S0308597X20306370   Share your conservation journey on the podcast by booking here: https://calendly.com/sufb/sufb-interview   Fill out our listener survey: https://www.speakupforblue.com/survey   Join the audio program - Build Your Marine Science and Conservation Career: https://www.speakupforblue.com/career   Facebook Group: https://bit.ly/3NmYvsI Connect with Speak Up For Blue: Website: https://bit.ly/3fOF3Wf Instagram: https://bit.ly/3rIaJSG Twitter: https://bit.ly/3rHZxpc  In this episode, the disappearance of great white sharks in South Africa, particularly in False Bay, is discussed. This disappearance has sparked concerns and led to various theories about the cause. The episode explores theories such as whether the sharks were eaten, if they relocated to another area, or if their food supply depleted. The decline of white sharks is described as dramatic, fast, and unprecedented, highlighting the urgency to understand the situation. Furthermore, the episode reveals that the mystery of the great white shark disappearance in False Bay has been solved. Recent research indicates that the sharks did not perish but instead migrated across South Africa. The study found that the white shark population had shifted eastward. This shift is attributed to the presence of orcas, which are predators that influence the movement and habitat selection of their prey. It is suggested that the orcas pose a threat to the great white sharks, prompting them to relocate in order to avoid being hunted. Overall, the episode delves into the disappearance of great white sharks in South Africa, the theories surrounding their vanishing, and the recent research suggesting that the sharks have relocated due to the presence of orcas. Additionally, the episode mentions the phenomenon of great white sharks leaping out of the water, known as Air Jaws, which was filmed and documented in South Africa. This footage of great white sharks breaching to capture seals served as the inspiration for the creation of Shark Week by Discovery. Shark Week has become a popular television event for over 20 years, featuring episodes that explore sharks and their behavior. The episode suggests that Shark Week has greatly benefited from the filming of these episodes in South Africa, solidifying its significance in the entertainment industry. There are concerns regarding the fishing industry in South Africa, specifically the shark meat industry, and its potential contribution to unsustainable fishing practices and the decline of great white sharks. The episode highlights that one of the greatest threats to sharks in South Africa is the shark meat industry, which exports a substantial amount of shark meat to European and Asian markets. It is suggested that Australia indirectly supports these unsustainable practices by consuming shark meat in their fish and chips market. The episode emphasizes the necessity for increased transparency within the fishing industry to track the destination of these products and address their potential impact on shark populations.  

    Dugongs And Seadragons
    S2 ON STRIKE SPECIAL E6

    Dugongs And Seadragons

    Play Episode Listen Later Sep 25, 2023 61:10


    We're on strike in support of the Writers Guild of America (WGA) and the Screen Actors Guild - American Federation of Television and Radio Artists (SAG-AFTRA).  So all you are going to get from us is random science chatter until the strike is over.  Please support the strike. 

    Acton Unwind
    Did Compassionate Conservatism Kill Welfare Reform?

    Acton Unwind

    Play Episode Listen Later Sep 25, 2023 61:27


    Marvin Olasky joins Eric and Noah this week to discuss his feature essay in the new Fall 2023 issue of RELIGION & LIBERTY, entitled “The Thrill and Chill of Compassionate Conservatism,” in which Marvin revisits two of his books: The Tragedy of American Compassion (1990) and Compassionate Conservatism (1999). What has transpired in terms of poverty intervention and amelioration on the federal, state, and local levels since their publication and the welfare reforms of the 1990s? Where are we doing now to address effectively issues of poverty in America? How has conservatism itself, and its expression through the Republican Party, changed since the compassionate conservatism days of George W. Bush's first term? Next, the guys examine Sen. Josh Hawley's proposal to cap credit card interest rates at 18%. How many unintended consequences would this produce if it were enacted? And finally, the headlines about a Canadian study on cash transfers claim it “debunks stereotypes of homeless people's spending habits” and that cash transfers “reduce homelessness” and will supposedly enable them to save money. Are they sure about that? Subscribe to our podcasts The Thrill and Chill of Compassionate Conservatism | Marvin Olasky, Religion & Liberty Subscribe to Religion & Liberty and get 4 issues for $29.99/year The Law of Conservation of Welfare—And What Energy Source Can Transform It | Marvin Olasky @ Acton University 2023‘ Americans are being crushed': Sen. Josh Hawley wants to cap credit card APR at 18%—here's his plan to help ‘working people' | Yahoo Finance Unconditional cash transfers reduce homelessness | Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences Payday Loans and Predatory Politicians | Eric Kohn, Foundation for Economic Education

    Conservation Careers Podcast
    Renewing biodiversity through a people-in-nature approach (RENEW) with Professor Kevin Gaston

    Conservation Careers Podcast

    Play Episode Listen Later Sep 25, 2023 40:08


    How do people and nature interact? How does nature benefit people? Which interactions have the greatest impacts, and how can research into these questions help tackle some of the biggest issues facing wildlife today?  These are some of the questions which today's guest has dedicated his career to tackling.  Kevin Gaston is a Professor of Biodiversity and Conservation at the University of Exeter.  His work ranges from characterising people's personalised ecologies to identifying priority areas for nature recovery.  In this podcast, we talk about his fascinating research focus and also discuss an exciting five-year programme he's co-leading called RENEW.  This collaborative programme between the University of Exeter the National Trust and many other partners is seeking to reshape understanding and action on biodiversity renewal across scales, creating knowledge, and influencing national institutions, communities and individuals.   In this episode, we discuss his research focus, the RENEW programme, and his career journey so far. Kevin also shares his advice for aspiring conservation scientists, and also we discuss how the skills needed within the sector might be changing into the future.  It's a wide-ranging, interesting and impactful discussion.  Enjoy.

    Great Outdoors from WGN Radio 720
    Concerns for the prairie wetlands of Saskatchewan in the fall

    Great Outdoors from WGN Radio 720

    Play Episode Listen Later Sep 24, 2023


    On this airing of The Great Outdoors, Charlie Potter shares his thoughts on the prairie wetlands of Saskatchewan in the fall, as well as the raised concerns of bird migrations hindered by buildings and wind farms.

    Speaking of Travel®
    Traveling Sustainably With Speaking of Travel And Leave Not Trace TV Series

    Speaking of Travel®

    Play Episode Listen Later Sep 23, 2023 51:25


    The Speaking of Travel and Leave No Trace TV series continues with host Richard Crawford and director and camera person, Ben Alcott. They share tips for safety and health while traveling and what's coming on Season Two. You can now watch all episodes of Leave No Trace TV, Season One, on Tubi, the leading free, premium, on-demand video streaming app, and on Bingenetworks.tv.Ben and Ricky share Season One highlights and what stood out most and when we will be seeing Season Two. Also, they share what plans for growth and development are in store for Leave No Trace TV moving forward. And some top tips for staying safe and healthy while traveling. A must listen! Only on Speaking of Travel. Thanks for listening to Speaking of Travel! Visit speakingoftravel.net for travel tips, travel stories, and ways you can become a more savvy traveler.

    Farming Today
    23/09/23 - Farming Today This Week: de-banking, rural crime and muck

    Farming Today

    Play Episode Listen Later Sep 23, 2023 24:37


    The Financial Conduct Authority has published its initial review into 'de-banking' this week - finding that some businesses, including shooting and the gun trade, feel 'unfairly affected' by some banks' decisions not to provide accounts for them.' Part of the evidence the FCA considered was a survey of members by the British Association for Shooting and Conservation, BASC. It showed that 41 percent of the 325 who answered, had found difficulty with their banking, and that just over half of those people had been told by the bank "off the record", that their connection with shooting and firearms was the reason why their banking had been stopped or restricted. BASC says its members have connections with shooting and firearms through legal, legitimate and viable businesses. A working group is being put together to work out how to combat the toxic blue green algae on Northern Ireland's biggest freshwater lake, Lough Neagh. It bloomed over the summer, has been linked with the deaths of dogs and birds and has closed some businesses on the lough. Pollution from farming - along with the weather and invasive species - have been blamed for the problem. A survey commissioned by the organic veg box group Riverford has revealed that nearly half the fruit and veg growers who took part, fear they could close within a year, with the majority citing supermarket behaviour as the main reason. And how to tell your manure from your slurry? We as a farmer. Presenter by Charlotte Smith Produced for BBC Audio in Bristol by Heather Simons

    Social Justice & Activism · The Creative Process
    Highlights - NAN HAUSER - Whale Researcher - Director, Cook Islands Whale Research - President, Center for Cetacean Research & Conservation

    Social Justice & Activism · The Creative Process

    Play Episode Listen Later Sep 22, 2023 22:23


    "I don't think a lot of people realize how absolutely important whales are, and not just because they're beautiful and they make people happy, but whales carry nutrients from the depths they feed back to the surface. And there's this liquidy plume of fecal matter, and it's called the whale pump. And they bring all these nutrients upward with their tails by swimming up and down the water column, it's like an upward biological pump. And there's an incredible amount of nitrogen that's released in these plumes. And we get this great soup of nutrients. We get more from this nitrogen than all the rivers combined. And in the past, we recognized microbes and plankton and fish and that they recycled nutrients in the ocean, yet whales and other marine mammals have largely been overlooked and that's too bad because they are bioengineers. They help the climate so much because of all this creates more plankton by circulating the nutrients and fertilizing the phytoplankton with their poo. For instance, sperm whales alone in the Southern Ocean help sequester over 19 million trees worth of carbon. They are bioengineers of their ecosystems and our ecosystems too. They promote the growth of phytoplankton, which absorbs carbon. So, if we just leave them alone, that could be an incredible solution for us to help with the mess we've made. And there's also the whole thing about the whale fall. When a whale dies and the crabs and the worms and the clams and everything start to eat it, the whale carcass itself transports about 190,000 tons of carbon. That's what is produced by about 80,000 cars every year. So when you think about saving the whales, you're thinking about saving the planet and people, whether it's your family or your grandchildren or your great-grandchildren or whatever. This is a really big issue for me because I have nine grandchildren, and I worry about what we are leaving them because we are leaving them a big mess. We need to think beyond immediate results and consider the next steps and the consequences. And I think we tend to forget to do that because otherwise, they're going to get stuck with it."Nan Hauser is the President and Director of the Center for Cetacean Research & Conservation and the Director and Principal Investigator of Cook Islands Whale Research. Currently she's in the field studying the migration of the Southern Humpback Whale population that is currently passing through the Cook Islands, where she resides on the main island of Rarotonga. Her research includes population identity and abundance, acoustics, genetics stable isotopes behavior, and the navigation of cetaceans.https://whaleresearch.orghttps://whaleresearch.org/saved-by-a-whalewww.creativeprocess.infowww.oneplanetpodcast.orgIG www.instagram.com/creativeprocesspodcast

    Education · The Creative Process
    Highlights - NAN HAUSER - Whale Researcher - Director, Cook Islands Whale Research - President, Center for Cetacean Research & Conservation

    Education · The Creative Process

    Play Episode Listen Later Sep 22, 2023 22:23


    "I don't think a lot of people realize how absolutely important whales are, and not just because they're beautiful and they make people happy, but whales carry nutrients from the depths they feed back to the surface. And there's this liquidy plume of fecal matter, and it's called the whale pump. And they bring all these nutrients upward with their tails by swimming up and down the water column, it's like an upward biological pump. And there's an incredible amount of nitrogen that's released in these plumes. And we get this great soup of nutrients. We get more from this nitrogen than all the rivers combined. And in the past, we recognized microbes and plankton and fish and that they recycled nutrients in the ocean, yet whales and other marine mammals have largely been overlooked and that's too bad because they are bioengineers. They help the climate so much because of all this creates more plankton by circulating the nutrients and fertilizing the phytoplankton with their poo. For instance, sperm whales alone in the Southern Ocean help sequester over 19 million trees worth of carbon. They are bioengineers of their ecosystems and our ecosystems too. They promote the growth of phytoplankton, which absorbs carbon. So, if we just leave them alone, that could be an incredible solution for us to help with the mess we've made. And there's also the whole thing about the whale fall. When a whale dies and the crabs and the worms and the clams and everything start to eat it, the whale carcass itself transports about 190,000 tons of carbon. That's what is produced by about 80,000 cars every year. So when you think about saving the whales, you're thinking about saving the planet and people, whether it's your family or your grandchildren or your great-grandchildren or whatever. This is a really big issue for me because I have nine grandchildren, and I worry about what we are leaving them because we are leaving them a big mess. We need to think beyond immediate results and consider the next steps and the consequences. And I think we tend to forget to do that because otherwise, they're going to get stuck with it."Nan Hauser is the President and Director of the Center for Cetacean Research & Conservation and the Director and Principal Investigator of Cook Islands Whale Research. Currently she's in the field studying the migration of the Southern Humpback Whale population that is currently passing through the Cook Islands, where she resides on the main island of Rarotonga. Her research includes population identity and abundance, acoustics, genetics stable isotopes behavior, and the navigation of cetaceans.https://whaleresearch.orghttps://whaleresearch.org/saved-by-a-whalewww.creativeprocess.infowww.oneplanetpodcast.orgIG www.instagram.com/creativeprocesspodcast

    Feminism · Women’s Stories · The Creative Process
    NAN HAUSER - Whale Researcher - President, Center for Cetacean Research & Conservation - Director, Cook Islands Whale Research

    Feminism · Women’s Stories · The Creative Process

    Play Episode Listen Later Sep 22, 2023 37:08


    Nan Hauser is the President and Director of the Center for Cetacean Research & Conservation and the Director and Principal Investigator of Cook Islands Whale Research. Currently she's in the field studying the migration of the Southern Humpback Whale population that is currently passing through the Cook Islands, where she resides on the main island of Rarotonga. Her research includes population identity and abundance, acoustics, genetics stable isotopes behavior, and the navigation of cetaceans."I remember years ago, my Ph.D. advisor had asked me, 'How do you get such incredible footage of the whales and get them to stay with you?' So I said, 'unconditional love.' It's this whole sort of intuitive thing. And I can say this very comfortably as a scientist because it makes sense for anybody who works with these animals or any animals. And when you trust them, you emit this unconditional love, and they pick up on that, and they are going to respond. Believe me, every species of cetacean has its vibration, personality, and habits. And I'm just so fascinated by humpbacks and their beauty and their acrobatic abilities and their level of consciousness.Whales communicate with you constantly. It's like you have this relationship with them that you don't even have to use words. So it's reflections of the beauty and the wonder of the natural world, but it's also a reflection of the beauty of ourselves and nature and wildlife, and it's like awakening to to your true self."https://whaleresearch.orghttps://whaleresearch.org/saved-by-a-whalewww.creativeprocess.infowww.oneplanetpodcast.orgIG www.instagram.com/creativeprocesspodcast

    Minnesota Bound Podcast - MN Bound Podcast

    Ron Schara is answering questions from MN. Bound viewers! Have a question about the show, Ron's past adventures, favorite stories, fishing or hunting tips, favorite fall haunts? Ron is here with the answers. Sponsored by: Grain Belt (https://www.grainbelt.com/) North Dakota Tourism (https://HelloND.com,) Lakes Gas (https://www.lakesgas.com/,) Kinetico (https://www.kineticoMN.com/,) Minnesota Propane Association “Clean American Energy” (https://propane.com/,) Star Bank (https://www.starbank.net/) & Rudy Luther Toyota (https://www.rudyluthertoyota.com/)

    Feminism · Women’s Stories · The Creative Process
    Highlights - NAN HAUSER - Whale Researcher - Director, Cook Islands Whale Research - President, Center for Cetacean Research & Conservation

    Feminism · Women’s Stories · The Creative Process

    Play Episode Listen Later Sep 22, 2023 22:23


    "I remember years ago, my Ph.D. advisor had asked me, 'How do you get such incredible footage of the whales and get them to stay with you?' So I said, 'unconditional love.' It's this whole sort of intuitive thing. And I can say this very comfortably as a scientist because it makes sense for anybody who works with these animals or any animals. And when you trust them, you emit this unconditional love, and they pick up on that, and they are going to respond. Believe me, every species of cetacean has its vibration, personality, and habits. And I'm just so fascinated by humpbacks and their beauty and their acrobatic abilities and their level of consciousness.Whales communicate with you constantly. It's like you have this relationship with them that you don't even have to use words. So it's reflections of the beauty and the wonder of the natural world, but it's also a reflection of the beauty of ourselves and nature and wildlife, and it's like awakening to to your true self."Nan Hauser is the President and Director of the Center for Cetacean Research & Conservation and the Director and Principal Investigator of Cook Islands Whale Research. Currently she's in the field studying the migration of the Southern Humpback Whale population that is currently passing through the Cook Islands, where she resides on the main island of Rarotonga. Her research includes population identity and abundance, acoustics, genetics stable isotopes behavior, and the navigation of cetaceans.https://whaleresearch.orghttps://whaleresearch.org/saved-by-a-whalewww.creativeprocess.infowww.oneplanetpodcast.orgIG www.instagram.com/creativeprocesspodcast

    The Creative Process in 10 minutes or less · Arts, Culture & Society
    NAN HAUSER - Whale Researcher - President, Center for Cetacean Research & Conservation - Director, Cook Islands Whale Research

    The Creative Process in 10 minutes or less · Arts, Culture & Society

    Play Episode Listen Later Sep 22, 2023 22:23


    "I don't think a lot of people realize how absolutely important whales are, and not just because they're beautiful and they make people happy, but whales carry nutrients from the depths they feed back to the surface. And there's this liquidy plume of fecal matter, and it's called the whale pump. And they bring all these nutrients upward with their tails by swimming up and down the water column, it's like an upward biological pump. And there's an incredible amount of nitrogen that's released in these plumes. And we get this great soup of nutrients. We get more from this nitrogen than all the rivers combined. And in the past, we recognized microbes and plankton and fish and that they recycled nutrients in the ocean, yet whales and other marine mammals have largely been overlooked and that's too bad because they are bioengineers. They help the climate so much because of all this creates more plankton by circulating the nutrients and fertilizing the phytoplankton with their poo. For instance, sperm whales alone in the Southern Ocean help sequester over 19 million trees worth of carbon. They are bioengineers of their ecosystems and our ecosystems too. They promote the growth of phytoplankton, which absorbs carbon. So, if we just leave them alone, that could be an incredible solution for us to help with the mess we've made. And there's also the whole thing about the whale fall. When a whale dies and the crabs and the worms and the clams and everything start to eat it, the whale carcass itself transports about 190,000 tons of carbon. That's what is produced by about 80,000 cars every year. So when you think about saving the whales, you're thinking about saving the planet and people, whether it's your family or your grandchildren or your great-grandchildren or whatever. This is a really big issue for me because I have nine grandchildren, and I worry about what we are leaving them because we are leaving them a big mess. We need to think beyond immediate results and consider the next steps and the consequences. And I think we tend to forget to do that because otherwise, they're going to get stuck with it."Nan Hauser is the President and Director of the Center for Cetacean Research & Conservation and the Director and Principal Investigator of Cook Islands Whale Research. Currently she's in the field studying the migration of the Southern Humpback Whale population that is currently passing through the Cook Islands, where she resides on the main island of Rarotonga. Her research includes population identity and abundance, acoustics, genetics stable isotopes behavior, and the navigation of cetaceans.https://whaleresearch.orghttps://whaleresearch.org/saved-by-a-whalewww.creativeprocess.infowww.oneplanetpodcast.orgIG www.instagram.com/creativeprocesspodcast

    One Planet Podcast
    Highlights - NAN HAUSER - Whale Researcher - Director, Cook Islands Whale Research - President, Center for Cetacean Research & Conservation

    One Planet Podcast

    Play Episode Listen Later Sep 22, 2023 22:23


    "I don't think a lot of people realize how absolutely important whales are, and not just because they're beautiful and they make people happy, but whales carry nutrients from the depths they feed back to the surface. And there's this liquidy plume of fecal matter, and it's called the whale pump. And they bring all these nutrients upward with their tails by swimming up and down the water column, it's like an upward biological pump. And there's an incredible amount of nitrogen that's released in these plumes. And we get this great soup of nutrients. We get more from this nitrogen than all the rivers combined. And in the past, we recognized microbes and plankton and fish and that they recycled nutrients in the ocean, yet whales and other marine mammals have largely been overlooked and that's too bad because they are bioengineers. They help the climate so much because of all this creates more plankton by circulating the nutrients and fertilizing the phytoplankton with their poo. For instance, sperm whales alone in the Southern Ocean help sequester over 19 million trees worth of carbon. They are bioengineers of their ecosystems and our ecosystems too. They promote the growth of phytoplankton, which absorbs carbon. So, if we just leave them alone, that could be an incredible solution for us to help with the mess we've made. And there's also the whole thing about the whale fall. When a whale dies and the crabs and the worms and the clams and everything start to eat it, the whale carcass itself transports about 190,000 tons of carbon. That's what is produced by about 80,000 cars every year. So when you think about saving the whales, you're thinking about saving the planet and people, whether it's your family or your grandchildren or your great-grandchildren or whatever. This is a really big issue for me because I have nine grandchildren, and I worry about what we are leaving them because we are leaving them a big mess. We need to think beyond immediate results and consider the next steps and the consequences. And I think we tend to forget to do that because otherwise, they're going to get stuck with it."Nan Hauser is the President and Director of the Center for Cetacean Research & Conservation and the Director and Principal Investigator of Cook Islands Whale Research. Currently she's in the field studying the migration of the Southern Humpback Whale population that is currently passing through the Cook Islands, where she resides on the main island of Rarotonga. Her research includes population identity and abundance, acoustics, genetics stable isotopes behavior, and the navigation of cetaceans.https://whaleresearch.orghttps://whaleresearch.org/saved-by-a-whalewww.creativeprocess.infowww.oneplanetpodcast.orgIG www.instagram.com/creativeprocesspodcast

    Sustainability, Climate Change, Politics, Circular Economy & Environmental Solutions · One Planet Podcast
    Highlights - NAN HAUSER - Whale Researcher - Director, Cook Islands Whale Research - President, Center for Cetacean Research & Conservation

    Sustainability, Climate Change, Politics, Circular Economy & Environmental Solutions · One Planet Podcast

    Play Episode Listen Later Sep 22, 2023 22:23


    "I feel like we've put everything out of kilter and we have to work hard to find a balance. And that's in nature, that's within ourselves, that's within the knowledge that we have, finding that balance. I grew up a Quaker and I find that the greed that corporations have, we need to change that. We can't let the world be run by money and greed. I think that we have to stand strong and not fall apart and do the very best we can together. All of us, not just some of us. All of us, indeed, together."Nan Hauser is the President and Director of the Center for Cetacean Research & Conservation and the Director and Principal Investigator of Cook Islands Whale Research. Currently she's in the field studying the migration of the Southern Humpback Whale population that is currently passing through the Cook Islands, where she resides on the main island of Rarotonga. Her research includes population identity and abundance, acoustics, genetics stable isotopes behavior, and the navigation of cetaceans.https://whaleresearch.orghttps://whaleresearch.org/saved-by-a-whalewww.creativeprocess.infowww.oneplanetpodcast.orgIG www.instagram.com/creativeprocesspodcast

    What The Duck?!
    Petrel heads in love

    What The Duck?!

    Play Episode Listen Later Sep 22, 2023 25:16


    They smell like a squid in a wool jumper, they sound like a duck on helium, and devoted 'Petrel Heads' travel thousands of kilometres just to hear them moan.   Featuring: Peter Vaughan, Monash University.  Stephen Totterman, Northern NSW Naturalist and seabird enthusiast. Rolenas Tavue Baereleo, Department of Environmental Protection and Conservation, Government of Vanuatu.   Production: Ann Jones, Presenter / Producer. Petria Ladgrove, Producer. Additional mastering:  Hamish Camilleri. This episode of What the Duck?! was produced on the land of the Wadawarrung and Kaurna people.

    Delta Waterfowl Podcast
    Ep. 46 | The resurgence of an American-made decoy – G&H Decoys, Inc. with Ray Penny, CEO and President, and Ben Haff, Director of Sales

    Delta Waterfowl Podcast

    Play Episode Listen Later Sep 22, 2023 48:02


    Conservation was front and center as Joel and Ray Penny, Jr., CEO and President, along with Ben Haff, Director of Sales, for G&H Decoys sat down to talk about the resurgence of their company. Tune in to find out how this historic, made-in-the-USA decoy company fell on hard times only to find a new life with a lawyer and law enforcement officer and why a G&H Decoys purchase has meaning beyond the product.https://www.ghdecoys.com

    Anthony Plog on Music
    Amy Sanchez, Part 2: The highly diverse full-time LA freelancer and educator whose sound you've heard in your favorite movies!

    Anthony Plog on Music

    Play Episode Listen Later Sep 22, 2023 20:02


    In addition to the classical jobs she plays, Amy has also done some very interesting non-classical jobs, so we go behind the scenes of her recording sessions for Kendrick Lamar and Dave Matthews. Amy also talks about what it was like to be on the session that was a tribute to Henry Mancini, which included session musicians such as John Williams, Herbie Hancock and Quincy Jones. I also ask her what it was like to record in India for a Bollywood film!Dorico Professional music notation and composition software from Steinberg. Download a free 30-trial today!Disclaimer: This post contains affiliate links. If you make a purchase, I may receive a commission at no extra cost to you.

    Anthony Plog on Music
    Amy Sanchez, Bonus Room: The highly diverse full-time LA freelancer and educator whose sound you've heard in your favorite movies!

    Anthony Plog on Music

    Play Episode Listen Later Sep 22, 2023 40:00


    We begin the Bonus Room with Amy talking about her 99-day trip around the United States visiting and photographing all the national parks during the first year of the Covid pandemic. Her life outside of music is as varied as her freelance life in Los Angeles, so we discuss other projects she's been involved in. We end this fascinating conversation with Amy talking about the house she bought in Sitka, Alaska... not a usual purchase for an LA freelancer!Dorico Professional music notation and composition software from Steinberg. Download a free 30-trial today!Disclaimer: This post contains affiliate links. If you make a purchase, I may receive a commission at no extra cost to you.

    Amazing Wildlife: A San Diego Zoo Podcast
    A Ton of Rhino Facts and Conservation Conversations for World Rhino Day

    Amazing Wildlife: A San Diego Zoo Podcast

    Play Episode Listen Later Sep 22, 2023 28:54 Transcription Available


    It's World Rhino Day (September 22)! For this special day to raise awareness about rhino conservation, Amazing Wildlife is joined by Gavin Livingston, the curator of mammals at the San Diego Zoo Safari Park. Rick and Marco discuss the five different species of rhinos and offer some interesting facts about their hair color—and how much their head weighs (hint: it's three times the size of something in your kitchen!) Gavin gives insight into rhino conservation science at the San Diego Zoo Safari Park, as well as threats to rhinos in their native habitats, and why they are vital to their ecosystems. We also learn the importance of diversity in rhino conservation, in addition to Gavin's predictions for conservation's future.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

    conversations conservation rhino san diego zoo safari park
    Ducks Unlimited Podcast
    Ep. 509 – Science of Ducks Unlimited Canada

    Ducks Unlimited Podcast

    Play Episode Listen Later Sep 21, 2023 51:37


    Dr. Matt Dyson, DU Canada waterfowl research scientist, and Dr. Mike Brasher join forces to discuss the exciting growth and application of science in waterfowl and wetland conservation across Canada. Matt shares insights on the ecology of boreal forests, effects of wildfires on waterfowl, difficulties of studying ducks in this vast landscape, and new science by DUC colleagues. Matt also recalls stories from his upbringing and accepts the challenge of identifying his favorite fish. www.ducks.org/DUPodcastwww.ducks.ca

    Florida Sportsman Action Spotter Podcast
    No Bait? No Problem! Best Tactics for Artificial Baits

    Florida Sportsman Action Spotter Podcast

    Play Episode Listen Later Sep 21, 2023 54:51


    With the mullet showing out the way they are, there's no better time to be on the water than now. But for the artificial guys, how can you ensure you get bites? Knowing what lures and tactics to use in your region is essential. Let's discuss! Do you have a question about fishing in your area? Email rick@floridasportsman.com and we'll answer your questions on the air. Outline of Episode 211 [1:26] Northeast Report [9:55] Southeast Report [12:54] South Report [21:56] 10,000 Islands Report [31:01] Southwest Report [34:38] West Central Report [41:32] Big Bend Report [48:08] Northwest Report [50:58] Panhandle Report [53:51] Florida Fishing Wrap-Up A BIG thanks to each of our sponsors, without whom we would not be able to bring you these reports each week Yamaha Outboards • Shimano Fishing • D.O.A. Lures • Tournament Master Chum • Fishing Nosara / Nosara Paradise Rentals • Young Boats  • Academy Sports + Outdoors • Ocean Waves Sunglasses