TAKE ACTION TO SAVE LABYRINTH CANYON: Leave a comment by 10/7!The Bureau of Land Management (BLM) is accepting comments on a draft travel management plan for the iconic Labyrinth Canyon and Gemini Bridges area outside of Moab. The plan will determine where off-road vehicle (ORV) use is allowed in this remarkable landscape for decades to come, so public input is extremely important. Home to irreplaceable cultural and historic resources, critical wildlife habitat, and unmatched quiet recreational opportunities, the Labyrinth Canyon and Gemini Bridges region is a magnificent area of Utah's backcountry. The BLM's travel plan will have a long-lasting impact on the future of this region by determining where ORVs will be able to travel and what areas will be managed for the protection of wildlife, solitude, cultural values and non-motorized recreation.Labyrinth Canyon is a gem of the American West, where the placid Green River flows for more than 40 miles past towering canyon walls. This stretch of river provides an unparalleled multi-day wilderness experience for boaters of all ages and experience levels. It is also a designated Wild and Scenic River, noted for its outstanding recreational, scenic, ecological, and cultural values. You can act now by leaving a comment with the BLM by October 7th. It only takes minutes and your voice truly matters on these issues. Head to suwa.org/travelplans where we've made it easy to get started, and thank you for taking action.
• One of the best days of fishing we've ever had. • Jim Litwin redeemed his 100,000 reward points on a kayak fishing trip with GoWild on the Green River in Kentucky. • Dan brings his floating bucket barge of a boat and does some fly fishing. • “We're gonna be reel late!” The challenge of calculating time and distance on a river float. • Jacob hooks into a monster smallmouth bass. • Finding kids who love fishing for the fun of it, not for fame or followers. • Brad takes his kids to a fishing tournament. • A special sweet treat security cam shot; DM for details. [UNCENSORED] by GoWild kicks off your week with shameful nonsense, inappropriate convictions, and unfiltered tales from the woods, waters and whatevers. [UNCENSORED] is a behind the scenes look at our adventures, failures, wins, embarrassing moments at trade shows, hilarious tales from the warehouse, and a good rant or three about the most recent tyranny from the Dark Lord of the Sith himself. JOIN GOWILD AND GET $10: http://downloadgowild.com Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
This week we once again lace up our Doc Martins and hike over to the Pacific Northwest to the land of everything GRUNGE! As usual, we discuss the bands just outside the usual suspects of Nirvana, Soundgarden, Alice In Chains, and Pearl Jam. Your hosts remember this time fondly, as we were young adults when the Seattle scene invaded all rock n' roll avenues in the US. This episode features songs from bands outside the big 4 of grunge, but we don't think you'll be totally surprised. A perfect amalgam of punk, classic rock, and metal is right in our wheelhouse. We have a lot of fun reminiscing about this unique time in rock history. Grab a Starbucks, put your flannel on, and join us! Songs this week include:Love Battery – “Confusion Au Go Go” from Confusion Au Go Go (1999)My Sister's Machine – “Hands And Feet” from Diva (1992) Willard – “Misery: Decomposition” from Underground (2018)Bam Bam – “I'm Dead” from Free Fall From Space (2019)Guillotina – “¿Cuántos Van?” from Rock Mata Pop (1996)Lunachicks – “Why Me?” from Jerk Of All Trades (1995)Feeder – “Change” from Polythene (1997)MiNOR EARTH – “Mulch” from Don't Kill The Messenger (1992)Please subscribe everywhere that you listen to podcasts!Visit us: https://inobscuria.com/https://www.facebook.com/InObscuriahttps://twitter.com/inobscuriahttps://www.instagram.com/inobscuria/Buy cool stuff with our logo on it!: https://www.redbubble.com/people/InObscuria?asc=uCheck out Robert's amazing fire sculptures and metal workings here: http://flamewerx.com/If you'd like to check out Kevin's band THE SWEAR, take a listen on all streaming services or pick up a digital copy of their latest release here: https://theswear.bandcamp.com/If you want to hear Robert and Kevin's band from the late 90s – early 00s BIG JACK PNEUMATIC, check it out here: https://bigjackpnuematic.bandcamp.com/
Con motivo de la visita de Mudhoney a nuestro país, repasamos su historia dentro de la década de los años 90. Desde sus inicios tras Green River hasta el adiós de Matt Lukin. Conciertos de Mudhoney en España 2022: 15 SEPT - Barcelona - Razzmatazz 16 SEPT - Murcia - Visor Fest 17 SEPT - Sevilla - Alhambra Monkey Day 18 SEPT - Madrid - Mon Live Espacio patrocinado por: Octavio Oliva, Paco Gandia, kharhan, Pablo Pena Gómez, jmcc1980, Rico, Gin1975, Braulio, Marian Rodríguez Sánchez, Eduardo Vaquerizo, Jarrillero_Txo, Crisele, David Reig, Wasabi Segovia, Domingo Santabárbara, María Garrido, RafaGP, PabloArabia, Sergio Serrano, Macu Chaleka, Laura, Yu Carlitus, Jorge Altarriba, Vicent Martin, Dani Diez, kevinbazan95, David Molinedo ,Zaca Furinyaki, Infestos, Öki Þeodoroson, Ikr Uri Arte, davidgonsan, Juan Carlos Mazas, 61garage, JJM, Rosa Rivas, Bassman Mugre, SrLara, David Meño Manzaneque, Próxima Estación Okinawa, Barullo, Megamazinger, Francisco Javier Indignado Hin, Unai Elordui, carmenlimbostar, Piri, J. Gutiérrez, Miguel Ángel Tinte, Alvaro Perez, Miquel CH, Jon Perez Nubla, screaming, agui102, Raul Sánchez, Nuria Sonabé, davicin blackmetal, Franc Puerto, Spinda Records, Pere Pasqual, Giulia Governi, Juanmi, JulMorGon, Alexander Castañeda Padilla, Juan Carlos Acero Linares, JM MORENTE, Eduardo Mayordomo Muñoz, Alfonso Moya, Pilar Díez, Rubio Carbón, LaRubiaProducciones, cesmunsal, Mr.Kaffe, Marcos, Aytiro Saki, Fernando Masero, jocio, Dani RM, Alejandro Gómez García, baron72, Norberto Blanquer Solar, VICTORGB, Tolo Sent, Israel, Jordi, LIP, Carmen Ventura y varios oyentes anónimos. GRACIAS 🙏
For a growing number of people, Labor Day means more than just time off work. According to an August Gallup poll, 71 percent of Americans now approve of labor unions – the highest approval rating since 1965. Labor is having a moment, including here in Utah, where two Starbucks have unionized in the state. Today on the news, we chat with organizer Jacob Lawson on lunch break at Starbucks in Cottonwood Heights. // Plus, the Weekly News Reel! Sophia Fisher of The Times-Independent discusses flood trail damage beyond the parkway and a new improvement district for Kane Creek development. Alison Harford of the Moab Sun News talks flood restoration, an upcoming ‘Nights of Grief and Mystery' performance and Green River's 116th Melon Days. // Photo: Jacob Lawson (center) helped unionize a Starbucks in Cottonwood Heights. This location was the first to organize in Utah. Courtesy Jacob Lawson // U.S. Approval of Labor Unions at Highest Point Since 1965 https://news.gallup.com/poll/398303/approval-labor-unions-highest-point-1965.aspx // Starbucks Workers United https://sbworkersunited.org/ // Weekly News Reel Mentions: // The Times-Independent: Flood's trail damage extended beyond the parkway https://www.moabtimes.com/articles/floods-trail-damage-extended-beyond-the-parkway/ // The Times-Independent: County opts to ‘keep thumbs' on Kane Creek development https://www.moabtimes.com/articles/county-opts-to-keep-thumbs-on-kane-creek-development/ // The Times-Independent: McGann – ‘I've been very effective' https://www.moabtimes.com/articles/mcgann-ive-been-very-effective/ // The Times-Independent: McFarland – ‘I bring a moderate voice' https://www.moabtimes.com/articles/mcfarland-i-bring-a-moderate-voice/ // Moab Sun News: Environmental flood restoration begins https://moabsunnews.com/2022/09/08/environmental-flood-restoration-begins/ // Moab Sun News: Upcoming Nights of Grief and Mystery performance will explore our relationship with dying https://moabsunnews.com/2022/09/08/nights-of-grief-and-mystery-explores-our-relationship-with-dying/ // Moab Sun News: Q&A with author, activist Stephen Jenkinson https://moabsunnews.com/2022/09/08/qa-with-author-activist-stephen-jenkinson/ // Moab Sun News: Green River Melon Days marks 116 years https://moabsunnews.com/2022/09/08/green-river-melon-days-marks-116-years/
Leeanna Torres worked for years on the rivers of the Southwest as a fish biology technician. She spent spare moments on those rafts scribbling thoughts and observations in a pocket notebook. In 2021, she had the opportunity to merge her passions for rivers and words on Freeflow Institute's Gates of Lodore writing workshop on Utah's Green River. On the river this time, as a committed writer with a very specific focus, Leeanna explores concepts of identity, belonging, craft, and connection. Our theme music is by Nate Heygi and Wartime Blues. The Freeflow Podcast is made possible by support from the Prop Foundation. Mary Auld and Stephanie Maltarich produced this episode. To learn more about Freeflow Institute, go to www.freeflowinstitute.com.
Green River Gold CEO Perry Little joined Steve Darling from Proactive to share details about the ongoing work at the Quesnel Nickel Project in British Columbia. Perry telling Proactive the company has done backpack drilling and scanning using a handheld XRF device on the Zone 2 of the project which is about 8 kilometres from Zone 1. The scan saw nickel grades which were higher than the Company encountered with its prior drilling program in Zone 1 with 0.245% over 3 meters. Perry also said the 5 news holes drilled in Zone 2 encountered nickel and chromium mineralization from surface. The company is now awaiting full results from the lab
Maria Sykes earned her architecture degree from Auburn University just as the 2008 recession paralyzed the nation. Unable to find a job right away, she decided to join a classmate who was volunteering with AmeriCorps in the small town of Green River, UT. The plan was to spend a summer in Green River before buckling down to launch her architecture career. That summer turned into her own yearlong commitment to AmeriCorps, which then turned into a second year, with Maria always thinking she'd leave when the economy turned around.What she hadn't planned on was falling deeply in love with the place and its people. To wit, thirteen years later, she remains not only an enthusiastic Green River resident but also an invaluable community leader. In 2009 she co-founded Epicenter, a community-service nonprofit that over the years has served Green River in a number of ways, from offering low-cost home-repair services to elderly, disabled and low-income homeowners to rehabbing abandoned community parks. Today she remains Epicenter's executive director.Maria's own artistic imagination drives much of Epicenter's work, but she has established a pipeline that guarantees a steady influx of fresh creative visions. Through its Frontier Fellowship program, Epicenter has welcomed scores of artists from around the country and as far away as the UK to reside in Green River, develop their own work and engage with the community in creative, respectful and galvanizing ways. This year the team at Epicenter will proudly mark the culmination of their deep investment in the community when they break ground on Canal Commons, their first multi-unit affordable-housing development, planned in close partnership with Green River stakeholders.In this interview with Pier Carlo Talenti, Maria explains the intricacies, joys and challenges of serving a remote, rural community through artistic engagement.www.ruralandproud.orghttps://vimeo.com/161476495?embedded=true&source=vimeo_logo&owner=2213578
Dicen que Andy Wood dijo alguna vez sobre la escena grunge en Seattle: "Solíamos ser músicos que coqueteaban con las drogas, ahora somos drogadictos que coquetean con la música". Green River de Jeff Ament y Stone Gossard y Malfunkshun de Wood se terminan para darle espacio a Mother Love Bone. Fue la primera banda de la zona en ser cortejada por varias compañias multinacionales. Incluso Tom Zutaut, que venía de contratar a Mötley Crüe y Guns N Roses los sedujo para ir a Geffen; pero fue rechazado. La banda eligió a Polygram para la edición del que, en definitiva, sería un disco póstumo: Apple. El fin se acercaba antes de arrancar. Con Gustavo Olmedo.
De las cenizas de Green River surge Mudhoney. Graban un simple y consiguen el primer hit local en Seattle: "Touch Me I'm Sick", una canción que toca el tema del virus VIH. La heroína ya estaba haciendo estragos en la ciudad. Sub Pop crece y le da laburo a varios músicos que graban para la compañía en los estudios de Jack Endino. Como Tad, que edita God's Balls, Las pelotas de dios. Con Gustavo Olmedo.
La escena avanza, crece, sale fortalecida. De las cenizas de Green River surge Mudhoney. Se graban demos, que circulan y aterrizan, casi siempre, en Sub Pop, donde, además, encuentran laburo varios de los músicos de Seattle. Algunos grupos se ponen ásperos: Mudhoney edita "Touch me I'm sick" (Tocame, estoy enfermo), un tema sobre el virus VIH, y Tad registra un disco al que le ponen God's Balls (Las pelotas de dios). Con Gustavo Olmedo.
Se terminan Green River y Malfunkshun para la aparición de Mudhoney y Mother Love Bone. Los Melvins se mudan a San Francisco y graban un disco. La heroína asoma su horrible cabeza. Kurt Cobain y Krist Novoselic registran los primeros demos de Nirvana pero no impresionan demasiado. Es en vivo que el grupo estrena "Love buzz" y Bruce Pavitt de Sub Pop dice: "Es un hit". Con Gustavo Olmedo.
Bruce Pavitt invirtió veinte dólares en la creación de un fanzine llamado Subterranean Pop para la difusión de la escena de Seattle. Quince años después el sello Sub Pop, por donde pasaron Nirvana, Mudhoney, Soundgarden, Screaming Trees, Dinosaur Jr, Green River, L7 y Sonic Youth, entre otros, recibió una inversión de la multinacional Warner por veinte millones de dólares. Con Gustavo Olmedo.
Hello and welcome listeners to Episode 145 of Journey with a Cinephile: A Horror Movie Podcast. In this episode, your tour guide, David Garrett Jr., takes you through Trek through the Twos #19 with Featured Reviews of Bodies Bodies Bodies (2022) and The Undying Monster (1942). This makes for an interesting double feature that takes place in a mansion, at least partially, and having our characters be picked off, one by one. Also on this episode are Mini-Reviews of Green River (2008), Violent Shit (1989), Primal Screen (2017) and Clawed (2017). I hope you enjoy coming on this journey with me! Time Codes: Intro: 0:00 - 2:52 Mini-Reviews: 2:58 - 18:08 Bodies Bodies Bodies Trailer: 18:08 - 20:14 Bodies Bodies Bodies Review: 20:14 - 30:15 The Undying Monster Trailer: 30:15 - 31:16 The Undying Monster Review: 31:16 - 40:29 Outro: 41:28 - 43:58 Social Media: Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Reviews of the Dead Link: https://horrorreview.webnode.com/ Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/dgarrettjr Twitter: https://www.twitter.com/buckeyefrommich Letterboxd: https://letterboxd.com/davidosu/ Instagram: davidosu87 Journey with a Cinephile Instagram: journeywithacinephile --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app
Show Notes: https://wetflyswing.com/354 Sponsors: Bear Vault https://wetflyswing.com/bearvault and FishHound Expeditions https://wetflyswing.com/fishhound Jay Scott from Jay Scott Outdoors is on the podcast to walk us through the step x step to getting started with Elk Hunting even if you are brand new to big game hunting. Jay has one of the best hunting podcasts in the country and digs into one of his favorite topics today. Elk Show Notes with Jay Scott 02:45 - Jay noted Steve Rinella and the Meat Eater Podcast - Jay got into podcasting after he listened to their podcast. Joe Rogan was the guy that helped get the Meat Eater Podcast going. 14:00 - Jay put together a podcast with Colby with Spinner fall guide service on the Green River. 27:10 - GoHunt.com is a great resource to utilize and find out where and which state you should look for opportunities to hunt in. 27:26 - We noted OnX Maps which is a great tool for mapping and hunting. 29:48 - Coues Deer is a major hunt that Jay covers every year. 30:36 - Goulds Turkey Hunt 31:25 - Desert Big Horn Sheep Hunting episodes with Jay Scott. 38:44 - We talked about elk calling and some of the great resources. You can learn to elk call in a shorter time than you might think. 40:40 - Chris Roe and Roe hunting resources - great for elk behavior and tips on elk calling. 49:45 - Mike Lawson dug into the Green Drake hatch here. 54:00 - We discuss the different rifles for elk and deer and what rifle would be best for your kids. the 6.5 PRC 1:00:50 - Midwest whitetail and bill winke was one of Jay's mentors and gave him good advice about educating people and informing people and this is what will keep you around for the longterm and not the fly by night type people. 1:06:00 - How to understand a scoring system and how to know how big the animal is from a distance. Take a look at the Go Hunt article below to learn more. 1:15:30 - Jay loves a spotting scope and noted the 95mm Swarovski 30-70 STX 1:15:40 - Phone scope is a killer tool for taking video on your iPhone or spotting scopes. 1:16:45 - Trekking Poles are helpful especially if you have knee or age issues. 1:18:26 - New down that stays warm when wet plus a good hiking boot. 1:34:20 - The Jay Scott Podcast Show Notes: https://wetflyswing.com/354 Sponsors: Bear Vault https://wetflyswing.com/bearvault and FishHound Expeditions https://wetflyswing.com/fishhound
Episode 19: In this episode, Molley and Chad speak with their friends, Brad and Kendrick, about being new boat owners. Brad and Kendrick were around the lakes, growing up, but now have a boat of their own. Brad explains that for the past 4 years, they've been lucky enough to have inherited their parents' boat. “It's been an experience from day one!” They have a funny way of explaining how they've decided to handle the specific jobs when it comes to launching and trailering the boat. Brad discusses how stressful it was launching the boat for the first time. Kendrick called it “the excitement.” Molley asks about the moment they finally felt comfortable with the boat. At the beginning of their second summer, their parents gave them their Sea Ray, which was a big upgrade from the boat they'd been using for the previous summer. New Boat Owner Miscommunications Brad recalls the problems they had the first time they were trailering the boat. They didn't have their communication and signals down, so it was pretty chaotic. The boat ramp is always a nerve-racking situation. Brad strongly advises that managing the boat ramp takes 2 important things: Communication and Patience. The four of them joke about the added pressure when you're new to boating, or especially at the beginning of the summer, and you're trying to get the boat launch while the kids are pressing buttons and switches, without you realizing it. What Is a Perfect Day on the Water? Brad describes his perfect day on the water. He really liked it when all he had to do is show up and ride as a guest. He likes driving his own boat, but it's a lot of responsibility. What Lakes Have They Visited? Kendrick grew up on Nolin. As boaters, they've visited Green River and Lake Cumberland. Brad adds Dale Hollow to the list. They really got their start on Green River. Brad jokes about taking their 18' craft across the main channel at Cumberland and how choppy it could get because of the larger boats. Kendrick kept her cool during one particular challenging ride. Molley actually has a picture from that day. Advice for Young Couples Considering the Lake Life? For someone totally new to the water. Brad recommends spending the summer with someone who has a boat. The idea is to give you a reality check on all of the things that go with owning a boat. He also discusses the importance of having a group you can talk with and get advice from as you're getting used to owning a boat. You might get stranded and need someone to help you out. Kendrick explains that if you didn't grow up around the lake and boating, it's a whole new world. You need a good support group. Brad discusses the importance of understanding the size of the boat as it relates to the specific lake you plan to visit most often. Are you going to take guest? What water sports do you want to do? All of these factors are important to your decision about which boat to buy. What's That One Bonehead Mistake You Could Have Avoided? Brad's been around boating since he was young. His parents took him on the water as early as they could. He loves the memories he created on Lake Cumberland. But then there will always be mistakes. Just a couple of weeks ago, Brad figured out that he forgot the plug. He's scratching his head, because he's still making mistakes, as a somewhat experienced boater. This was the first outing of the summer. There were so many things going on that day, including a curious 2-year-old daughter who likes to try out the new switches. They laugh about it now, but wow, what a day. Chad discusses the time he lost the keys to the boat shed. He was in a bit of a hurry and left them on the back of the truck. Two weeks later, he did it again! Molley explains how they've decided to switch to combination locks. More Advice to New Boaters Brad comments how many things simply come down to respect. Respect the environment. Respect other boaters. That includes appreciating the environment. Clean up your trash. Interestingly, he also asks people to not be focused on calling attention to yourself. Chad loves when he and Molley just find a quite cove. Molley can read her book and Chad takes the opportunity to do a little fishing. Brad adds that it really took them 4 years until he and Kendrick go the chance to take the boat out by themselves. It turned out to be one of his favorite times on the boat. Molley explains how much she values those quite experiences. Having people down to the lake is always fun, but entertaining is still work. As busy as life gets, it's important to make time to get back out on the lake. The experiences, face time, time with your kids (and their friends) and so many other positives happen at the lake. Take advantage of it. If You Won the Lottery Tomorrow, What Boat Would They Buy? Brad would get a 32' center console Sunsation. It'd be big enough for their group of friends. It would handle the traffic on Cumberland and it's still small enough to be towable. Although, he also likes Howard Boats. Kendrick has a different idea. She wants more room for friends. She'd like an open-bow runabout, at no bigger than 30'. But, she really wants a swim deck. What Has Been Their Least Favorite Thing About Boating? For Kendrick, launching the boat is the most stressful part. Brad comments on the maintenance, especially winterizing and de-winterizing. Regardless however, boating has been such a great experience for them. We'd like to thank our friends Brad and Kendrick for joining us for this episode. Molley and Chad recorded this from their cabin at Trooper Island. Check out Episode 19 to learn more about that fantastic resource on Dale Hollow Lake. That's a wrap for this episode. We hope you found it helpful, insightful and maybe a little entertaining. Thanks for Listening! If you enjoyed this podcast, please consider sharing it with your social media friends. We hope to see you out there soon. Until next time, here's to warm weather and calm waters! Don't forget to subscribe!
Author Nate Schweber joins Kate to talk about his new book This America of Ours, which chronicles the lives of forgotten 20th century conservation heroes Avis and Bernard DeVoto. The literary couple thwarted a plot to privatize millions of acres of public land, then successfully fought off an attempt to dam the Green River inside […] The post This America of Ours: The story of public land champions Avis and Bernard DeVoto appeared first on Center for Western Priorities.
Green River Killer to jeden z najokrutniejszych morderców w historii Stanów Zjednoczonych. Otrzymał miano jednego z najbardziej zachłannych zabójców. Nad zagadką kim jest morderca znad Green River, śledczy pracowali ponad 20 lat! Oficjalnie przypisuje mu się 49 morderstw, ale podejrzewa się, że było ich znacznie więcej. Kto dokonał tych wszystkich zbrodni? Partnerem odcinka jest Wydawnictwo SQN, wydawca książki Ann Rule "Morderca znad Green River". „Morderca znad Green River” Ann Rule z kodem GREEN od 10 do 14 sierpnia za 50% - https://bit.ly/annrule-morderca-znad-green-river Komplet książek Ann Rule z kodem PAKIET dający 10% dodatkowego rabatu od obecnej, już przecenionej oferty https://bit.ly/pakiet-tedbundy-greenriver ------------------------------------------------------------------- E-BOOK KRYMINALNE HISTORIE Z ZAGADKAMI: https://kryminalnehistorie.com/ebook PATRONITE: https://patronite.pl/kryminalnehistorie Dziękuję także moim Patronom, którzy wspierają mnie na Patronite oraz osobom wspierającym na Youtube :) A także za każdą inną formę Waszego wsparcia! Przypominam, że podcast tworzony jest na podstawie ogólnodostępnych źródeł, które znajdziecie poniżej :) ☛ Sklep: https://kryminalnehistorie.com/sklep ☛ Facebook: http://www.facebook.pl/kryminalne0historie ☛ Grupa na Facebooku: https://www.facebook.com/groups/kryminalnehistorie ☛ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/kryminalne ☛ Youtube: https://youtu.be/kryminalnehistorie ☛ Spotify: https://open.spotify.com/show/4MP3dZZu5efb5qvPSXu89k ☛ iTunes: https://podcasts.apple.com/pl/podcast/krym…ie/id1474480349 ☛ Mail: email@example.com ✔Animacja w intro została stworzona przez Sławka: www.vimeo.com/smdesigns ✔Muzyka: - Kai Engel - Great Expectations - Slow Hammers ✔Źródła: https://docs.google.com/document/d/13B6W3_NkENOl-pdsSU-TalplA9puQ5vYOiBj9KkXPlg/edit?usp=sharing
En Green River tocaron músicos que más tarde iban a formar Mudhoney y Pearl Jam. Los unía el amor por el hardcore punk y el metal. Se cruzaron todos en Metropolis, uno de los clubes de Seattle que le dio espacio y trabajo al grunge original, donde también paraban futuros mánagers y creadores de sellos discográficos. Fueron uno de los primeros grupos en encarar un tour errático por algunas ciudades de EE.UU. abordo de una van. Corría el año 1985. Con Gustavo Olmedo.
Welcome back to yet another episode of this wonderful podcast all about bourbon and whiskey and nerd stuff and fun times and just a couple of really tired dads. This week, we're talking about some big news out of Green River, the newest releases from Four Gate, and we get into a review of a somewhat new bourbon from Heaven Hill, that may just be Bottled in Bond and 7 years old. Enjoy! Become a patron of the show at http://www.patreon.com/mybourbonpodcast Send us an email with questions or comments to firstname.lastname@example.org Check out all of our merch and apparel: http://bourbonshop.threadless.com/ Leave us a message for Barrel Rings at (859)428-8253 Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/mybourbonpod/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/mybourbonpod Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/mybourbonpod/ YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/thisismybourbonpodcast PayPal, if you feel so inclined: PayPal.me/pritter1492
This week our Sinner Of the Month episode is presented by Pati. We talk all about The Green River Killer in this first instalment of a two-part feature. Gary Ridgeway, otherwise known as the Green River killer, is thought to have more than 48 victims and is one of the most prolific serial killers in American history.
On the south side of Green River, there's a stand-out parcel of land. It's where old cottonwood trees jut into the sky and rock-lined gravel pathways snake around a play tunnel made of stumps. A place where kids can go wild on a tire swing. It's the new Pearl Baker Park & Outdoor Classroom. Community members and volunteers celebrated the soft opening of the park this week, as well as ‘the woman, the myth, the legend' of its namesake. // Plus, the Weekly News Reel! Doug McMurdo of The Times-Independent discusses the county pursuing its own workforce housing ordinance, Grand backing out of a solo opioid lawsuit and an effort to boost air travel to Moab. Alison Harford of the Moab Sun News discusses Moab's experience with the nationwide nursing shortage, upcoming Pioneer Day events and the library's expansion of teen programming. // Show Notes: // Photo: Kids test out the new tire swing at Pearl Baker Park & Outdoor Classroom. The park will provide a new gathering and learning space on Green River's south side. KZMU/Molly Marcello // Epicenter: Pearl Baker Park - Year 1 https://ruralandproud.org/wp-content/uploads/2021/10/Pearl-Baker-Park.pdf // Weekly News Reel Mentions: // The Times-Independent: Seeking to avoid city's mire, county pursues its own workforce housing ordinance https://www.moabtimes.com/articles/seeking-to-avoid-citys-mire-county-pursues-its-own-workforce-housing-ordinance/ // The Times-Independent: County backs out of solo opioid lawsuit https://www.moabtimes.com/articles/county-backs-out-of-solo-opioid-lawsuit/ // The Times-Independent: Taxes, grant could boost air travel to Moab https://www.moabtimes.com/articles/taxes-grant-could-boost-air-travel-to-moab/ // Moab Sun News: Moab shares in nationwide nursing shortage https://moabsunnews.com/2022/07/21/moab-nursing-shortage/ // Moab Sun News: Celebrate Pioneer Day on July 24 with Moab's museums https://moabsunnews.com/2022/07/21/pioneer-day/ // Moab Sun News: Library expands teen programming https://moabsunnews.com/2022/07/21/library-expands-teen-programming/
1. Harold Vinegar is the oil industry leading expert on complex petroscience of transforming solid oil shale into synthetic crude. 2. Shell is convinced that shale oil is not myth. Shell says Vinegar technology will produce large quantities of high quality oil without ravaging the local environment and be profitable around $30 a barrel. 3. The Department of Energy believes that the Green River formation could produce 2 million barrels of oil a day by 2020 and three million by 2040. There is enough shale oil to maintain oil production for hundreds of years. 4. Vinegar process is called “In Situ Conversion Process” (In place) and it works like this: a. shell drills 1,800 foot wells and then inserts heating rods that raise the temperature of the oil shale to 650 degrees Fahrenheit. B) freeze walls are created by coolant piped deep into the ground preventing the oil from escaping. C) the heat transforms the kerogen into oil and natural gas. D) the natural gas is separated and oil is piped to a refinery to be converted into gasoline and other products. 5. The rapid growth in worldwide oil demand necessitates the development of unconventional oils. 6. Vinegar discovered that slower and lower temperature process – 650 degrees Fahrenheit verses 1000 degrees allows more hydrogen molecules to be liberated from kerogen being heated to react with the carbon compounds, the result is better oil, hallmarks of light crude. In 2005, Shell yielded 1,700 barrels of light oil and inserting heating rods in several hundred feet wells. Shell believes the Green River Formation could yield more than one million barrels of oil per acre. 7. Shell plans to build a refinery onsite, the first in 30 years. Some of the water utilized will be salinated water pumped from deep acquifers 8. Shell could earn a lot of money, assuming $20 a barrel profit and 300,000 barrel per day production would add $2.2 billion to Shell's annual pretax profits. Three million barrels a day would be worth $22 billion. --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/david-nishimoto/message
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Drop Billy Newman an email here. If you want to look at my photography, my current portfolio is here. If you want to read a free PDF eBook written by Billy Newman about film photography: you can download Working With Film here. If you get value out of the content I produce, consider making a sustaining value for value financial contribution, Visit the Support Page here. You can find my latest photo books all on Amazon here. Website Billy Newman Photo https://billynewmanphoto.com/ YouTube https://www.youtube.com/billynewmanphoto Facebook Page https://www.facebook.com/billynewmanphotos/ Twitter https://twitter.com/billynewman Instagram https://www.instagram.com/billynewman/ About https://billynewmanphoto.com/about/ 0:14 Hello, and thank you very much for listening to this episode of The Billy Newman photo podcast. Today I'm talking more about SSH. I'm sure that's what everybody is excited to hear about. Today I was going to talk a little bit about what you can do, I guess to get to your local network from your iPhone, it's kind of interesting how you can access an SSH server or host from a terminal SSH app on your iPhone, it's kind of a cool way to do it. And it really visualizes the terminal pretty functionally. And it's an interesting way to get access to all of your files that are at home. Now to do this on a more complex scale, you have to do some kind of tricky router, port forwarding. I know it's kind of a scary set of words. But sort of on the more small scale, you can do it I guess just from your phone while you're on your local network. Or like let's say you're at work and you have a bigger like work wireless network. If you're on that local network, you can get an app like Terminus that's the one I'm using right now you search SSH in the app store and you can find a ton of stuff but I'm using this app Terminus to log in to my home computer and then access my files or FTP, myself photographs or something like that. It's kind of interesting, but it's really kind of a novelty right now until I can figure out how to do some some higher level stuff with it. I'm learning how to use like back to my Mac, some of the remote login stuff to kind of also set up a shell system I get so kind of cool, but some interesting sort of geeky stuff that I've been been messing around with the last couple weeks that's probably what you've been seeing on my Instagram stories. If you've been watching those, it's just me like, hey, look at this thing in SSH. I logged into a server no way get it you can see more of my work at Billy Newman photo comm you can check out some of my photo books on Amazon. I think if you look up Billy Newman under the authors section there and see some of the photo books on film on the desert, on surrealism on camping, you cool stuff over there and wanted to jump into a couple of the things I've been doing through the month of July and some of the outdoor camping and travel stuff I've been up to I was gonna run down some of that in this podcast today I wanted to talk about a trip I did out toward Eastern Oregon I think like last week before last is when I was out in this area and I was trying to get some good observations in for comet neowise I'm not sure if any of you guys got to check that out while it was in its prime viewing section there I think that was why we had kind of like the new moon before it switched over to being gibbous moon or nearly full moon like it's been the last week or so but I think was it around like the 15th through the 25th or so of July there's some pretty good observations to be made of comet Neo wise and I guess after after kind of reading about it a little bit it's not considered a great comment like Hale Bopp was or I think it was was an eye talkie in 1996 we haven't had a great comment in a long time I've ever seen those when I was a kid though that was pretty cool like watching the Hale Bopp come through for it seemed like three months or something you know that you're just kind of looking at that in the in the low corners of the northwestern and Western skies It was kind of cruising across the skyline I remember that still from from like third fourth grade when it was coming through and I also remember the year before that when when like straight up in the air you know like straight up in the sky at night for it was only like a week or so I was a kid you know but I remember for that week you can see a real bright two tailed comet those guns I think I can't remember how to pronounce i think is how you talk here. I think it's some it's some Japanese name. Pretty sure but that was a really cool one that one I still remember really clearly I was only like, I don't know seven or something when that like when when that comic came through but I really appreciate getting to make some observations with that one as a kid. I missed Halley's Comet though back in what 87 I think was the last one it It came through and I probably will be the few years that you know that decade or two of age range that doesn't get to see Halley's Comet in their lifetime. So I think I think I was born in 88 of course so if I make it past 100 maybe I'll see it what is it maybe like 80 something years so it's probably not going to come back around until I think it's like the 2017 or 2000 80s that I'd have to make it to for the see Halley's Comet again. 4:50 That'd be fun, but I don't know maybe we'll see a future. The future is at that time. But it was really cool to get to see comet neowise It was just a little below what would be the legs and feet of Ursa Major, the Big Dipper, or like the big bear as it would kind of be observed. But if you kind of look at the deeper part that we're all, mostly familiar with, if you kind of consider Ursa Major, the larger bear constellation that it's structured on, if you kind of look down below the dipper is where I was able to make my observations of comet neowise. And over here in the elevation area that I'm at, in Western Oregon, it's about 200 or 300 feet above sea level. And there's there's kind of a constant problem with haze and with light pollution in this area. And I think it has to do something with the well I mean, of course, the you know, the amount of population that's around and but also, something about the air quality, or about how the air kind of flows out around here that just doesn't ever seem to be as crisp or as dark as you can get up in the mountains. And, and really, it's just like a stunning difference, when you're able to get out further and make some some more clear observations, you know, the level of magnitude of stars that you're able to reveal, just in a dark night is so much more crisp and clear. It's just like a total difference. So it was cool to I think I first was able to spot just a little fuzzy bit of a second magnitude version of comet neowise while I was here in town, but I tried to make a special trip out toward Eastern Oregon out into the desert just to do some camping stuff. But what I wanted to do at the same time was make some good observations and also try and get some good photographs of comet neowise as it was coming through during its period, where you could, you could make some, some good sightings of it, but it was cool. So going out to Eastern Oregon, as it got dark, a little past 1030 or so as you look to the northwest, you can really see the comet and its tail spread for a couple inches in the sky. And I was really surprised to notice how little of it you could really make out I see when you're in an area of almost any light pollution, once you're back in town, or once you're in a lower elevation area. With some light pollution and haze around it was really difficult to make out in the same way that I could out in the desert or out in the mountains. And so I thought that was pretty cool to get to get to see and get to check out over there. But yeah, as a blast getting to do some stuff out in Eastern Oregon, I went over to the john de river area. And I was checking out that area. There's a lot of public land out in that area. But there's also some a lot of private land too. It's just kind of an interesting area, how it sort of broken up and it was cool to get to go out go out to the I headed out to Madras and then I took off and headed over East there until I ran into the john de River. And then I was able to use this map that I have to go through and find some of the open off or just the open roads that are you know, smaller gravel roads that are set up to kind of traverse the back country out there. So I was able to find a few of those that were open and travel around on those for a while. And that was pretty cool. I was able to find some dispersed campsites and set up right along the john de River, which is really cool. It's a beautiful area out there. It's kind of interesting, the john de river flows through this sort of, I guess it would be I don't know it's kind of like Canyon land and it's also sort of these rolling grass hills that sort of make up the landscape of, of Northern northern and northeastern Oregon. And I think Yeah, as soon as you kind of get a little bit for like a little bit north of bend is when you get out of the Great Basin area and you start to get into another kind of landscape that seems to stretch up north of the Columbia River up into Washington I've heard that some of it's from like really old 8:53 deposits from the river systems in the waterways that were up there and how it were like there's old old deposits and then an erosion that's happened from those rivers running through the area for such a long time but but really cool to see kind of the rolling hills and then some of the carved out canyons that go through the john de river area up there when I found the campsite I was at I was pretty far away from everybody and I was really far away from any substantial town I think it was near i don't know i don't even know what it is there wasn't anything there when I drove through there's a bridge and a couple little ranch houses you know real ranches right? Like just a little a little a little house like a little two bedroom house and then 100 acres of cattle to deal with so it seems uh seems like another life out there I wonder how they're dealing with you know, kind of the way the world is things are this summer, but it was cool. Yeah, getting out there. Went to already kind of set up my campsite and stuff had my truck going. And that was all pretty easygoing. But then I waited till dark after 1030 Yeah, comment neowise is really visible up below the Big Dipper. That was pretty cool to get to see out there in Eastern Oregon really bright really clear, you could almost make out the second tail I have my binoculars with me. I think there's some 10 by 40 twos. And those really well to view it to view the comment library really crisp through there through the binoculars and yeah, really easy to spot most of the night Even just to the naked eye, it was really easy to spot it was like, Oh yeah, it's right there, there's a comment, it's just a big whisper in the sky. So it was really cool to get to view it, what I did is I set up my tripod, and I have my camera with me. So I set it up with a really wide angle. And then I was trying to get some photographs of it as it was, as the comment was sort of coming down to set on the landscape of the hillside, you know, as the hours went on into the night. So I think I stayed out until maybe one or two in the morning, when the Big Dipper was sort of scooping down a little low onto the horizon. And then at that point, the place where the comment was dipped below the horizon and then was out of view for the rest of the evening. And I think even into the morning, I think by that time when I was photographing it, it wasn't it wasn't visible any longer. up in the morning sky, I think they said you know, at first in early July, you could kind of view it around Capella, if you were able to get out early enough, say three or four in the morning. But as as the direction as it was moving, it was kind of creeping up pretty quickly or you know, day over day over day, it would kind of move a good chunk through the sky. And in the direction that it was moving, it was moving to be more visible at the nighttime which really offered more hours of good observation time, which I thought was pretty cool to wait until it was really dark enough in the northwest view of the sky probably about 1030 onward is when you're finally able to make out those kind of finer points of light in the sky in that region. So it was really cool, set up the tripod, set up the camera, set up some manual focus to to get it kind of set sharp at night you can't you can't use autofocus when you're trying to make photographs of the night sky, the stars because it just kind of seeps back and forth you have to set it to manual focus and then 12:15 ring out your your focus ring to infinity and then just back a little bit you'll notice this every time if you do it, it's really frustrating the dark because you can't really always make it out in an easy way and edit your mistake quickly. But if you go all the way to infinity and then take fixed pictures there the night sky you're going to notice that this points of light that are the stars sort of end up a little fuzzy and it's because all the way to infinity for whatever reason just isn't quite in focus at infinity. So you have to go all the way up to infinity and then back it off just a little bit. And that'll nearly ensure that most of that part of the image is in focus the whole way and it's difficult even even if you do have an F stop that's a little bit more tightened out say like an f4 six or something you're still gonna get a lot of that out of focus softness, if the focus ring isn't really dialed into the right spot. So I try to work on that a little bit. And yeah, dialed in my focus was able to set it up with reasonable ISO to get some images of the night sky and pick up some of those finer points of light and then it was able to take a series of photographs in a few different locations out there in the john de River Valley which I thought was really cool is pretty to be out there and it was a nice night really warm in the River Canyon and really remote to like I was mentioned I think I was the only person out there for a few miles I saw another another group coming in on a like a little midsize SUV and they were going fishing out of the bend in the river a couple miles up from where I was this I took my truck down a little further and camped out just on the side of the river. It was cool nice Green River up to the kind of high desert tan rim rock that runs the area around there. So it was it was a cool evening cool campsite area it's cool spot to check out comet neowise too. So I tried to check it out. Up until I don't know what 130 in the morning when I couldn't see it anymore and then spent the night out there out in the john de river area and then the next morning got up and try to check out some of the different roads and stuff that went around. You can check out more information at Billy Newman photo comm you can go to Billy Newman photo.com Ford slash support. If you want to help me out and participate in the value for value model that we're running this podcast with. If you received some value out of some of the stuff that I was talking about, you're welcome to help me out and send some value my way through the portal at Billy Newman photo comm forward slash support. You can also find more info They're about Patreon and the way that I use it if you're interested or feel more comfortable using Patreon that's patreon.com forward slash Billy Newman photo. 15:15 For the longest time I was shooting with Nikon cameras and I'd always really liked doing that but most of that was always kind of maybe constrained by budget for I think I started with a Nikon D 40 back in mid 2007 is when I bought it the camera probably came out earlier than that, I really enjoyed kind of picking up that was like an entry level DSLR at the time, and now it's like really antiquated. I sold that off now years ago and kind of moved it over into other other camera equipment over time. But that's what I got while I was in college is a really good camera for me to learn on and kind of learn some of the fundamentals of working with a digital camera and I had a lot of fun working with I made it like a ton of photographs with it. then pretty soon after that. I tried to switch over to something that was more of a professional body when I was trying to take some of the work that I was doing a little more seriously and when I was trying to get hired as a photographer to do really even just student projects at the time I was trying to get a couple extra lenses and I was trying to get a couple stronger features in the in the camera body that I was using. So at the time I think it was in like 2008 2009 actually I think it was in 2009 I bought my first like professional body that Nikon D two H and at that time that was already a pretty antiquated camera I think in 2009 it probably came out in 2003 I think is what it was. So it's already like a pretty big gap in time there there's been at that time especially in that decade. There's just so much advancement in the way that sensors worked in the way that the scene wasn't even a CMOS It was like an elb caste is like an lb ca St. Named sensor. I don't even know what that is but it was different than the CMR system that would be in a lot of cameras I think that maybe we probably find now or you know like the sensor piece in the back and it wasn't full frame either it was in even the professional and it wasn't full frame it was still like that crop sensor that Nikon had. So it was good for for a long time and I was really happy to use it and happy to kind of learn on that camera it had a ton of features and really I probably go back to that that full professional body of Nikon. If If I was just to pick any camera that I wanted to use, I think like a Nikon D five would be an amazing camera to work with. But at the time, what I was trying to do was get a job at a newspaper like the student newspaper when I was going to college and to try and get some jobs or you know trying to get get some activity to try and go and take different photographs in different locations. And that job was great. It was cool working for the student newspaper because you get to go to different locations and try and make some interesting photo out of something that's probably not very interesting. It's normally like a person talking to a to a classroom with beige walls and low level ceiling light or something like that every once in a while you get to go to a football game or something like that so that you don't really have the opportunity to go to normally that was really fun that was interesting and it provided me a lot of opportunities to do some some different you know work with different lenses work with you know, different lighting and some sort of you know, interesting and dynamic subject matter. But a lot of the time like I mentioned it was like I think I had to go photograph that they were removing pipes from a student building on some side of campus I hadn't been to before so it was it was the I was supposed to take a photograph of the absence of pipes didn't really make a lot of sense it wasn't really a very interesting photo and there was no people or story around it so it's you know it's always something like that or it seemed to be often something like that. That was just like had almost no subject to take a photograph so it was a challenge in that way. But it was really fun when you got to do something cool so that's that's why I bought that that Nikon D to H and then to a company that I think I tried to save up some money in college that was hard for me to do. I tried to save up I think like $150 or something like that to buy the 50 millimeter one eight lens there was like I don't know the version of nifty 50 that they have over on the Nikon side It was great to use and and that that kit there that the D to H and the than the 50 millimeter was what I used to take a bunch of photographs for the next many years is a great kit of a camera to have it work really well to take I think like a bunch of the cool landscape stuff that I did on the first couple trips they did were just both with that setup. So I bought that I bought that Nikon D two h USD on eBay when I made that purchase of it. And I use that camera probably for the longest amount of time. Like I think I used that up until like around 2013 or so when I was kind of trying to shift away from it. And that's when I was getting into more film photography stuff at that time I actually switched over to a an even or just a different camera, a Nikon n 80 film camera because I was I was doing a ton of stuff with with film and film roles at the time. And then I bought a Nikon F four s another film body camera that was from like the 90s I think is when that one was manufactured. I think it first came out in like 1988 that I probably mentioned a couple 20:07 times. Thanks a lot for checking out this episode of The Billy Newman photo podcast. Hope you guys check out some stuff on Billy Newman photo.com few new things up there some stuff on the homepage good links to other other outbound sources, some links to books and links to some podcasts. Like this blog posts are pretty cool. Yeah, check it out at Billy numina photo.com. Thanks a lot for listening to this episode and the back end. Thank you Next
Studio 77 erupts in laughter as retired Sergeant Gary Johnson joins the gang for a night of podcasting. Did we say sergeant? Yes, we did. Sergeant Slo had help keeping Hound Dog and B-Dub in line, as if that could ever happen. Green River bourbon was the drink on hand, with plenty to go around as the boys share stories from the road and old SWAT days. Sergeant Johnson brings a lot to the table so pull up a chair and enjoy the ride. Support the show
Tony interviews Author Pennie Wood talking about Judith Ridgway, who had been neglected, misunderstood, and abused until she met the man of her dreams ... Gary Ridgway, who has become known as "The Green River Serial Killer" by the rest of the world.For fourteen happy years, Judith shared her life with an attentive and kind husband, never suspecting there was a secret side to the man she loved until the storybook romance of her life turned into a terrifying nightmare.Gary Ridgway masterfully managed his two identities: one that included romantic vacation, bicycling, and raising Poodles with his wife, the other that included obsessions with a two-decade habit of soliciting prostitutes and young runaway girls near the Seattle-Tacoma Airport, strangling those who angered him. Subsequent to his arrest in 2001, Gary confessed to murdering 48 females, in a deal that spared his life. In addition, he alluded to his having killed many more - too many to remember!'Green River Serial Killer - Biography of an Unsuspecting Wife' examines America's most deadly serial killer through the loving eyes of his wife. Also included in this exclusive, authorized biography, are photographs from the Ridgway private albums, letters handwritten by Gary from prison, and the author's own professional analysis of his handwriting.Be sure to like and share this episode! Subscribe to never miss a new episode! There is new TRUTH BE TOLD content three times each week: tune into the MINUTEMAN REPORT, hosted by Robert Hensley, live on Mondays at 3P PT/6P ET, check out TRUTH BE TOLD TRANSFORMATION hosted by Bonnie Burkert, live on Wednesdays at 3P PT/6P ET, and join Tony Sweet with the original TRUTH BE TOLD on Fridays Live at 3P PT/6P ET!Learn more about TRUTH BE TOLD online at www.truthbetoldworldwide.comBe sure click on our SHOP page to get official TRUTH BE TOLD merchandise!Follow Tony on TikTok @truthbetoldparanormall
The nation's first commercial-scale oil shale mine and processing plant in the Uinta Basin, near the confluence of the Green and White Rivers, is in the planning stages. That kind of mining takes a lot of water, roughly four barrels of water for every barrel of oil. Now, a conservation group is protesting who should have access to a 10-million-gallon-per-day water right impacting the Green River. Plus, the City of Green River is receiving $500,000 in federal funding to assess abandoned properties for contaminants in the downtown corridor, including old gas stations and a historic bank building. This is the first step in potential redevelopment. And, the Western Fire Chiefs Association launched a mobile-friendly map to provide the latest information on wildfires across the region. // Show Notes: // Photo: Water from the Green River will be used for a planned commercial-scale oil shale mine and processing plant in the Uinta Basin. Credit: Bob Wick, Bureau of Land Management. // Utah Division of Water Rights: July 19 Hearing Info https://www.grandcanyontrust.org/sites/default/files/resources/2022-04-21-Notice-of-Hearing.pdf // Grand Canyon Trust: Utah Water Deal Siphons Colorado River Tributary https://www.grandcanyontrust.org/blog/utah-water-deal-siphons-colorado-river-tributary // Grand Canyon Trust: Critical Habitat Map For Endangered Fish Near Enefit Oil Shale Development https://www.grandcanyontrust.org/critical-habitat-map-endangered-fish-near-enefit-oil-shale-development // EPA (May 2022): Biden Administration Announces $254 Million To Tackle Polluted Brownfield Sites https://www.epa.gov/newsreleases/biden-administration-announces-254-million-tackle-polluted-brownfield-sites
It's another big week of content for TIMBP, starting with an update on the Jackie Zykan departure from Old Forester, a big ol' scoop on what happened behind the scenes with Green River and Bardstown Bourbon Company, and we get into one of our most anticipated bourbons of the past few years with a review that will certainly go down as one of the reviews of all time. Enjoy, my friends, and thank y'all for listening (or watching!) as always. Become a patron of the show at http://www.patreon.com/mybourbonpodcast Send us an email with questions or comments to email@example.com Check out all of our merch and apparel: http://bourbonshop.threadless.com/ Leave us a message for Barrel Rings at (859)428-8253 Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/mybourbonpod/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/mybourbonpod Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/mybourbonpod/ YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/thisismybourbonpodcast PayPal, if you feel so inclined: PayPal.me/pritter1492
Steve, Renee and Jeremy discuss the purchase of Green River by Bardstown Bourbon Co. The Bourbon Show music (Whiskey on the Mississippi) is by Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com). Important Links: Steve Akley's New Book, Bourbon Assignments: https://amzn.to/2Y68Eoy ABV Network Shop: https://shop.abvnetwork.com/ YouTube: https://bit.ly/3kAJZQz Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/theabvnetwork Check us out at: abvnetwork.com. Join the revolution by adding #ABVNetworkCrew to your profile on social media.
Aaron Clarey joins myself and The Great One to discuss his new book, The Menu. Much discussion is had on topics such as the future of Western women, MGTOW, throwing hookers off bridges, planning a rafting trip on the Green River, and big black cock.
Box Thirteen starring Alan Ladd, originally broadcast July 10, 1948, Double Trouble. A typed letter from a "Pat Kennedy" puts Dan Holiday in a frame for murder. This is one case where Dan has to call the cops! Also Bob and Ray, originally broadcast July 10, 1959, Pheffernick Stadium. Wally Ballew reports from Pfeffernick Memorial Stadium, Green River, Wyoming. "Whirling Birds" (a satire on "Whirley Birds," a TV series), an interview with a pizza flipper in the audience.Visit my web page - http://www.classicradio.streamWe receive no revenue from YouTube. If you enjoy our shows, listen via the links on our web page or if you're so inclined, Buy me a coffee! https://www.buymeacoffee.com/wyattcoxelAHeard on almost 100 radio stations from coast to coast. Classic Radio Theater features great radio programs that warmed the hearts of millions for the better part of the 20th century. Host Wyatt Cox brings the best of radio classics back to life with both the passion of a long time (as in more than half a century) fan and the heart of a forty year news man. But more than just “playing the hits”, Wyatt supplements the first hour of each day's show with historical information on the day and date in history including audio that takes you back to World War II, Korea, and Vietnam. FDR, Eisenhower, JFK, Reagan, Carter, Nixon, LBJ. It's a true slice of life from not just radio's past, but America's past.Wyatt produces 21 hours a week of freshly minted Classic Radio Theater presentations each week, and each day's broadcast is timely and entertaining!
It's This Week in Bourbon for July 8th 2022. Bardstown Bourbon Company has entered into an agreement to acquire Green River Spirits Company. Jackie Zykan announces her next venture called Hidden Barn. Russell's Reserve 13 is now an annual release with the next one coming soon.Show Notes: Bardstown Bourbon Company has entered into an agreement to acquire Green River Spirits Company Jackie Zykan announces her next venture called Hidden Barn Malcolm Jenkins joins as a Board Member and Investor of New Liberty Distillery Pernod Ricard is creating a dedicated business unit called The American Whiskey Collective New Riff Distilling broke ground on a 40,000 barrel warehouse Disney unveils $5000 drink on new cruise CULPER BRO'S 355 is a new bourbon for the UK market Old Forester Distilling Co. announcesThe 117 Series – Whiskey Row Fire Silver Screen Bottling and Alan Jackson release Silverbelly Russell's Reserve 13 is now an annual release with the next one coming soon Diageo and The Vita Coco Company announce a new series of Captain Morgan RTDs @bardstownbourbonco @jackiezykan @malcolmjenkins @pernodricard @newriff @disneycruisline @oldforester @officialalanjackson @russellsreservebourbon @vitacoco Support this podcast on Patreon
(Lander, WY) – 1330 KOVE AM / 107.7 FM's Coffee Time host Vince Tropea caught up with author Nona Schrader today, who stopped by to chat about a couple of book signings that brought her back to Lander. Schrader recently filled us in on her new/first novel ‘Aqua,' currently available for purchase on Amazon, which is a young adult environmental fantasy that takes place on a fictional ranch at the mouth of Sinks Canyon near Lander, where Schrader grew up. The book signings will be here in Lander, with tonight's happening at the Lander Library in the Carnegie room at 6:00 PM (which will have 'Aqua' themed snacks and refreshments), and tomorrow's happening at the Lander Inn at 7:00 PM (with refreshmnets and drinks available as well). Schrader also chatted about the joy of returning to Lander, the importance of water conservation in Wyoming, and the current sequel to 'Aqua' she's working on, which will take place at the waters of the Green River. Check out the full Coffee Time interview with Schrader below, which begins at the 9 minute 30 second mark, and be sure to stop by one of her book signings to support local art! Be sure to tune in to Coffee Time every morning at 8:00 AM on 1330 KOVE AM / 107.7 FM, or stream it live right here.
Hello, everyone! We're back with a brand new episode of This is my Bourbon Podcast. We're chatting about all of the crazy news that's been hitting the industry over the past couple of weeks, including the merger between Green River and BBCo, Jackie Zykan leaving Old Forester, the change of leadership at Heaven Hill, and we get into a review of the newest bourbon from Smoke Wagon, Uncut the Younger. It's pretty dang crazy all that we packed into this hour and a half, and you can't miss it. Enjoy, friends. Become a patron of the show at http://www.patreon.com/mybourbonpodcast Send us an email with questions or comments to firstname.lastname@example.org Check out all of our merch and apparel: http://bourbonshop.threadless.com/ Leave us a message for Barrel Rings at (859)428-8253 Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/mybourbonpod/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/mybourbonpod Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/mybourbonpod/ YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/thisismybourbonpodcast PayPal, if you feel so inclined: PayPal.me/pritter1492
Dicen que el tiempo todo lo cura y suele ser verdad. Para entrar en el Salón de la Fama del Rock tienen que haber pasado 25 años desde tu debut, tiempo de sobra para que todas esas bandas que acabaron en el barro hayan podido lamer sus heridas. No sucedió así con la Creedence Crearwater Revival, una banda mítica que en 1969 editó tres álbumes capitales y que apenas duró uno más antes de que el odio, los egos y las envidias se la llevasen por delante. Hasta el punto de que John Fogerty acudió en solitario al ingreso de la banda en el Salón de la Fama del Rock. El final de la década de los 60 dejó lo mejor de las bandas que habían definido la década. El año del Festival de Woodstock se publicaron discos brillantes de los Beatles, The Who, los Stones o Led Zeppelin. Aquel año la Creedence Crearwater Revival publicó tres discos ascendiendo de pronto a la más alta cima de la música, el mejor escenario desde el que despeñarse en un abrir y cerrar de ojos. Uno de esos discos fue Green River, una joya de la música americana que mezclaba con tremendo acierto los ingredientes más sabrosos de la tradición musical y que alejado de los sonidos de la época consiguió conquistar al público. Aquel año, entre tanto genio, la Creedence reinó con canciones brutales que fueron la banda sonora de un 1969 mágico en el que nadie pudo seguir el ritmo del grupo de John Fogerty. Esta semana recordamos aquel disco, esa época y la peculiar historia de una banda que subió a los cielos de la música para explotar y desaparecer dejando un legado inmenso difícil de igualar. Para este viaje nos acompañan Fernando Navarro y Lucía Taboada.
1980s Washington. One of the most prolific serial killers of all time, Gary Ridgway, preyed on vulnerable young women, runaways and sex workers. With his un-assuming persona and habit of dumping bodies in the nearby Green River, Ridgway was able to commit mass murder for nearly twenty years, and get way with it. The fear that swept across the Pacific Northwest was palpable. This episode is sponsored by: Stamps.com - promo code: WHAT Cerebral Original music by Ben Krejci, Lee Rosevere, Kai Engel, and Daniel Birch. Additional music provided by Epidemic Sound. Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 4.0 License.
Feliks Banel on efforts to create a definitive Kirkland history document // Hanna Scott tours the large Green River homeless encampment // Dose of Kindness -- a sweet gesture from a new Harvard grad // Scott MacFarlane on what comes next for the House Select Committee // Rachel Belle on dementia prevention and future treatments See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Hey Whiskey Ringers, thanks for tuning in to another episode of the Whiskey Ring Podcast. This week's guests are Terry Lozoff and Randall Bird of Wheel Horse Whiskey. Wheel Horse is sourced - as transparently as I've seen a brand be - from Owensboro, KY and Green River Distilling. Green River, temporarily named OZ Tyler, didn't have the greatest reputation due to the TerraPURE process being used from some products. But, behind the scenes, Ron and Jacob Call were distilling and aging the old fashioned way. The results so far have been fantastic. Wheel Horse Whiskey is one of the first new products coming out of Owensboro, preceding even their own Green River Bourbon. Plus, Wheel Horse Rye was the first rye ever to come out of the distillery. There's a lot to talk about here, and it's a hell of a conversation. Before we jump into the interview just a few quick notes: If you haven't joined the Patreon community yet, please consider doing so. I've reworked the levels, and here are a few of the changes: The $5 tier will have access to the new, Patreon-only segment called “Under the Influencer”, where some of your favorite YouTubers/Instagrammers/Podcasters and more join me to talk about a topic that's under their skin in whiskey. This tier will also have priority access to upcoming barrel picks, including one coming up in partnership with the This is my Bourbon Podcast. The $25 tier - for people who really want to propel the pod and website forward - will have the same benefits as the $5 tier plus right of first refusal to join me on future barrel picks, access to bottles I'm sent to taste and review, and more. You can still support for as little as $1 a month if you'd like to stay up to date with these changes and news about what we've got coming up. Next up is the Advent Calendar! After you all made the Jack Daniels events such a success, I had to follow it up, so here's what's coming up: The calendar is starting on July 1st, so it might be too close to order one, but you can still enjoy the show! This event is available ONLY to people in the Whiskey Ringers Facebook group or to website subscribers. Finally, please do like and subscribe on Apple Podcasts, Spotify, or wherever you're listening - it really helps the Whiskey Ring Podcast move up the rankings. If you haven't yet, please follow Whiskey in my Wedding Ring and the Whiskey Ring Podcast on Instagram, Facebook and Twitter, and subscribe to the newsletter on the website. Thanks for listening! Now here's Terry Lozoff and Randall Bird of Wheel Horse Whiskey. Wheel Horse Whiskey Wheel Horse Whiskey Website Wheel Horse Whiskey Facebook Wheel Horse Whiskey Instagram Thanks to our Sponsor, ImpEx Beverages https://impexbev.com ImpEx on Instagram ImpEx on Facebook ImpEx on Twitter
TUEURS EN SÉRIE - L'Etat de Washington, au sud du comté de King, entre Seattle et Tacoma...c'est là que Gary Ridway, époux modèle, a tué plusieurs dizaine de jeunes femmes entre 1982 et 1985 avant de se débarrasser de leur corps dans la « Green River »....une enquête hors-normes qui a mobilisé des centaines de policiers et des millions de dollars..l'un des plus grand serial-killer qui ne sera arrêté qu'en 2001.
The 7-inch record isn't just a format—it's an art form. On each episode of The Spindle podcast, music writer Marc Masters and music historian (and music maker) John Howard dive into a great 7-inch, dissecting its background, impact, and the reasons why it stands out as a small plastic piece of music history. This week, the duo digs into the 1988 single by Mudhoney, "Touch Me I'm Sick" b/w "Touch Me I'm Sick." Emerging from the ashes of Green River and led by Mark Arm, Mudhoney would go on to be a huge part of Sub Pop Records history, and this gnarly anthem has more than stood the test of time. This week on The Spindle, Mark and John dig in. They're diseased, but we don't mind.Announcement: Rough Trade is teaming up with Hello Merch to bring exclusive clothing and accessories to Rough Trade's New York location at 30 Rockefeller Plaza on June 30th in Brooklyn. This collaboration kicks off with a slate of limited edition t-shirts from Hello Merch artists including Japanese Breakfast, Parquet Courts, Amyl & The Sniffers, Black Pumas, A Place to Bury Strangers, King Gizzard & The Lizard Wizard, Mac DeMarco, Deafheaven, Angel Olsen, and Indigo De Souza. Come hang out at this free all eagles event at Rough Trade New York Thursday, June 30th at 6 PM with special DJ set by A Place to Bury Strangers, limited stickers, shirts, and toes featuring art by Sonni, and a special beer from Other Half Brewery. Click here for more info.
Disclaimer: This episode contains graphic content. Some listeners may find the material disturbing and offfensive. In an ever changing and demanding world, very few things persist and endure. So when you meet Dave Reichert you'll see he's kind of a unicorn. He was an American politician, veteran, and former sheriff who served with King County beginning in 1972. Dave rose through the ranks and lead the Green River Task Force, formed to track down the so-called “Green River Killer” one of America's most prolific serial killers. The task force was aided by the infamous Ted Bundy In 2001, DNA evidence identified Gary Ridgway as the Green River killer. He was convicted of murdering 49 people, but he also confessed and was suspected to have killed anywhere between 71-90 or more people. Dave pursued this elusive killer for almost 20 years. Can you imagine almost 20 yrs of chasing frustrating dead end leads? Losing funding and staff? A mounting pile of other homicide cases that needed your attention? This is not to mention how much family time one would have to sacrifice? Through it all, Dave was unwavering in his resolve in bringing justice to the victims and their families. What are the values hat define his foundation? And when you are completely exposed to these horrific, grizzly crime scenes, how do you retain humanity and hope? The is an incredible story about persistence, faith and commitment that ultimately lead to the capture of the Green River Killer.
Show Notes: https://wetflyswing.com/331 Presented By: Jackson Hole Fly Company Sponsors: https://wetflyswing.com/sponsors Greg Epstein, owner of Jackson Hole Fly Company, tells the story of how he acquired a 40-year-old fly shop in Jackson, Wyoming. We find out what they have going at the shop – how they produce around 1000 types of flies, outsource materials, and create basic fly fishing packages that are easy on the pocket but great in quality. We hear some pretty crazy stories from Greg including one when he got buried in an avalanche while skiing, like one of those 'I Shouldn't Be Alive' stories. Greg also tells us about his involvement with Teton Gravity Research and his responsibilities being a County Commissioner at Teton. Jackson Hole Fly Co is one of our podcast sponsors and you always hear me talk about the good stuff they do. Well today, we hear from the headman himself, so hit that play button to get a better feel of their products and service. Show Notes with Greg Epstein and the Jackson Hole Fly Company 03:50 - In 2001, Greg moved up to Alaska - Girdwood, a little southeast of Anchorage 04:50 - Greg used to ski. Then he became a ski photographer. 05:30 - Greg's wife also loves fly fishing 06:20 - In 2014, Greg got caught in an avalanche while skiing and endured severe injuries. That's when he went all-in with fly fishing because all he could do was sit on a boat and cast. 07:30 - In 2018, Jackson Cardinal company was for sale - a fly manufacturing, fly distribution company, started by the guy named Kirk Stone in 1978. Greg and his wife didn't buy the business until 2019. 09:30 - Greg tells the story of how he survived that avalanche 13:00 - Greg teaches his 2-and-a-half-year-old daughter how to ski and fish 14:30 - Greg was head of the production and one of the people who helped create and write the risk management program for all the athletes for Teton Gravity 17:00 - Immediately after they purchased the company, they created Jackson Hole Fly Company. In 6 to 8 months they got everything completed from the website to branding, all the marketing, etc. 18:10 - Their customers are mostly novices and don't want to do extreme outdoor sports but they want to go out, they want to camp, and disconnect from their day-to-day life 19:45 - One of their focuses is the basics package called, the Crystal Creek - it comes with a rod and reel for only $152.98 (first-time purchase price) 21:00 - They also have another basic package called, the Flat Creek - click here to find out its inclusions 22:00 - They have a great lifetime warranty with a fast turnaround time. They'll fix it within 1 to 2 weeks. 22:50 - They have around a thousand patterns from fresh to saltwater in different sizes 25:45 - If you don't see a pattern you like from their fly selection, you can email them at email@example.com 28:10 - Kirk Stone, the previous owner grew the Jackson Cardinal fly company from the ground up. It reminds me of the story of the Umpqua Feather Merchants. We had Russ Miller on the podcast at WFS 303 29:20 - Greg gives a bit shoutout to his employees for doing an amazing job, loving what they do, and really passionate about fly fishing. They got 3 dogs in the shop as well - 1 black Labrador and 2 Corgis. 33:35 - They get their flies tied in Kenya. They ship the materials to Kenya. They source all of the materials out of the country. 35:30 - Greg explains the logistic issues they encounter when shipping the materials 39:00 - The Green River is about 45-50 mins away from their shop. That's Greg's favorite river to fish and camp. 40:10 - They use a 16-foot Hyde drift boat 41:20 - Greg's favorite fly is a Peanut Envy streamer. He also likes a Duracell nymph 46:30 - Greg shares some photography tips Don't be afraid to turn the camera horizontal or vertical to get a better photo If you're using an SLR camera, have it accessible. The last thing you want is to have some fish struggling while you're setting up your camera. 50:00 - JH Fly Co has a 50% off Spring sale. They always have a sale going so check in with them often. 50:45 - Greg is a County Commissioner at Teton and conservation is a big part of his responsibility 56:15 - Alaska wild-caught salmon are healthier to eat Conclusion with Greg Epstein and the Jackson Hole Fly Company So there you go.. Now you know what JH Fly Co is all about. Greg, his wife, and their team are doing an amazing job getting more people engaged in fly fishing. And that's always the goal.. is to get people on the water, release stress, connect with other folks and create great memories, but also.. have good gear without spending too much. Thank you, Greg and the JH Fly Co team for partnering with us. We are truly grateful to have you as our sponsor. We're excited to watch you grow and do more good things for the fly fishing community. If any of you have more questions for Greg, you can send him a message at firstname.lastname@example.org or send them a DM on Instagram @jhflyco. Show Notes: https://wetflyswing.com/331
(Lander, WY) – 1330 KOVE AM / 107.7 FM's Coffee Time host Vince Tropea recently sat down with Christal Martin, the founder and executive director of the Sweetwater Against Trafficking (SWAT) group. SWAT is a "team of people bringing education to our community to fight against human trafficking," and the group is based out of Green River but serves all of western Wyoming. SWAT will be in Lander this weekend for a rummage sale fundraiser and informational event. https://www.facebook.com/SWAgainstTrafficking/posts/435219428603904 Martin filled us in on the event, how SWAT got started, and the overall need for more trafficking awareness in the state of Wyoming. Check out the full Coffee Time interview with Martin below. Be sure to tune in to Coffee Time every morning at 8:00 AM on 1330 KOVE AM / 107.7 FM, or stream it live right here.
Let's kill two birds with one stone here as May's Vault series continues and we start to get prepping for the upcoming Vegas show! We're going back to 1993 on the Vs. tour to talk about one of the most recognizable shows that year from the Aladdin Theater on 11/30. This show is know for being the reunion for Stone and Jeff's former pioneering Seattle grunge band, Green River. Along with former Green River members Mark Arm and Steve Turner from Mudhoney, the reunion is much more than getting a band back together and moreso a group of friends being reunited after six years. We'll also get a crooning Eddie with a very special Vegas-related guest. We'll hear some stories from two different parties in this show. First, Patrick and Brian from Hallucinogenic Recipe stop by to go over the history of why this was such a highly circulated boot before becoming a Vault show. Then we'll play a byte from Given To Live's Tom Pugh who sat with young Reece Jones to chat about his experience at the Oakland show, a story you do not want to miss! That and plenty of Vs. tracks including a phenomenal version of Go, and most importantly, the live debut of Tremor Christ. Visit the Concertpedia - http://liveon4legs.com Donate to the show - http://patreon.com/liveon4legs
Kyle has been involved in the river rafting industry since 1986. He owns his a river company in Utah on the Weber River, Park City Rafting. He also guides commercially for Tour West Inc. in the Grand Canyon and through Cataract Canyon on the Colorado River. Kyle has run so many rivers and has so much experience. He is the father of 6 children. He is one of the kindest people I know. Enjoy Kyle!Show Notes:Kyles Favorite Book:The Log of the Panthon: An Account of an 1896 River Voyage from Green River, Wyoming to Yuma, Arizona Through the Grand Canyon (The Pruett Series)Author: George F. Flavell Video Short: The Important Places by Forest Woodward & Brendan LeonardHerping photos on iNaturalist.orgPlease follow my Instagram Rivergirl RadioSupport the show
Steve and Jeremy talk to Jacob Call of Green River Distilling Co. The Bourbon Show music (Whiskey on the Mississippi) is by Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com). Important Links: Steve Akley's New Book, Bourbon Assignments: https://amzn.to/2Y68Eoy ABV Network Shop: https://shop.abvnetwork.com/ YouTube: https://bit.ly/3kAJZQz Our Club: https://www.abvnetwork.com/club Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/theabvnetwork Check us out at: abvnetwork.com. Join the revolution by adding #ABVNetworkCrew to your profile on social media.
In the early spring of 2003, the police finally got another break on the evidence. Tests of materials taken from two other victims—Debbie Estes, “Muffin” to her family, and Wendy Coffield, the first victim found in the Green River in July of 1982—showed faint traces of a particular kind of paint globule otherwise found only at the Kenworth plant. Based on the Estes and Coffield evidence, the authorities decided to add victim Dub Bonner to the list of charged murders as well, bringing the total to seven. But beyond that, there simply wasn't enough evidence to link Gary Ridgway to all the remaining Green River murders.Become a Patron today: https://www.patreon.com/theserialkillerpodcastWebsite: https://www.theserialkillerpodcast.comFacebook: https://www.facebook.com/theskpodcastInstagram: https://www.instagram.com/serialkillerpodTwitter: https://twitter.com/serialkillerpodSupport this show http://supporter.acast.com/the-serial-killer-podcast. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Imagine if you will, dear listener, Theodore Robert Bundy sitting across from Robert Keppel in an interview room at Florida State Prison. The room is grey, the furniture non-descript. Keppel has just laid a photo on the table in front of Bundy. The photograph is turned upside down. Bundy eagerly reaches for it. Keppel has planned this for a good while. The deal with Bundy was that they were not to discuss the crimes for which Bundy was charged, only the Green River case.Become a Patron today: https://www.patreon.com/theserialkillerpodcastWebsite: https://www.theserialkillerpodcast.comFacebook: https://www.facebook.com/theskpodcastInstagram: https://www.instagram.com/serialkillerpodTwitter: https://twitter.com/serialkillerpodSupport this show http://supporter.acast.com/the-serial-killer-podcast. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.