Travel for recreational or leisure purposes
Sau 18 tháng đóng cửa, phi trường quốc tế Bali đã mở cửa trở lại với hy vọng sẽ đón chào các du khách ngoại quốc. Chính phủ Indonesia hiện cho phép các du khách từ một số nước có thể bay đến hòn đảo du lịch nầy. Thế nhưng một số người cho rằng tin tức này không hẳn là một cứu cánh, vì du khách vẫn bị yêu cầu kiểm dịch và thị trường lớn nhất của Bali là nước Úc lại không có trong danh sách.
There's a type of travel industry which defines itself as different: ecologically minded, even “responsible.” It's a type of travel meant to support the conservation of threatened ecosystems. This is not just tourism, but “ecotourism.” This specific brand of tourism is a crucial part of the plan to conserve the Great Himalayan National Park in northern India, a gorgeous patchwork of forests, glaciers, mountains, and rare wildlife. From one perspective, the strategy is working: tourism is on the rise, which provides jobs to locals and incentivizes conservation. But from another perspective, the very thing meant to help conserve the area might also be one of its biggest threats. In our last episode, journalist Yardain Amron reported on the conservation strategy -- and the controversy -- around the creation of the GHNP in the 1980's and ‘90s. Here, Yardain turns to 21st century ecotourism, and explores just how much the Tirthan Valley of India is changing. Who profits from tourism based on exploring wilderness? And just how eco-friendly is ecotourism? Featuring Raju Bharti, Karan Bharti, Dimple Kamra, Upi Kamra, Rosaleen Duffy, Stephan Marchal, Robert Fletcher, Narottam Singh, and a traveler named Nishant. Translation by Vibha Kumar. SUPPORT Outside/In is made possible with listener support. Click here to become a sustaining member of Outside/In. Subscribe to our newsletter. LINKS To learn more about this approach to conservation, check out our episode on the origins of Yellowstone National Park, “Fortress Conservation.” Dorceta Taylor, “The Rise of the American Conservation Movement.” Bram Buscher and Robert Fletcher, “The Conservation Revolution.” CREDITS Host: Justine Paradis Reported and produced by Yardain Amron Edited by Taylor Quimby with help from Justine Paradis Executive Producer: Rebecca Lavoie Mixed by Yardain Amron and Taylor Quimby Additional Editing: Felix Poon and Jessica Hunt Special thanks to: Guman Singh, Tony Gaston, and Hema Marchal. Theme: Breakmaster Cylinder Additional Music by Blue Dot Sessions
This week we are rebroadcasting our interview with Dallas Goldtooth, originally aired in December of 2018. Dallas Goldtooth joins Ayana in a conversation around toxic masculinity, accountability, and dismantling patriarchy. So often, conversations around gender wounds quickly deteriorate into oversimplifications of, and accusations towards, one gender or another – failing to realize how we are all hurting under patriarchy. Toxic masculinity, settler colonialism, and white supremacy are impelling us to a point of no return. If you are coming to this conversation as an environmental advocate, understand that in order to shift our relationship from that of domination over “nature” to one of reciprocity and understanding of the ecosystem we are a part of, we must examine our values with one another. “Dallas Goldtooth is the Keep it in the Ground Campaign Organizer for the Indigenous Environmental Network. He is also the co-founder of the Indigenous comedy group The 1491s. Dallas is Dakota and Diné, a loving husband, dedicated father, comedian, public speaker, recovering exotic dancer, plastic shaman extraordinaire, and body double for that guy who plays Thor in them Thor Movies.” Music by Lyla June Johnston. Visit our website at forthewild.world for the full episode description, references, and action points.
Born in 1960 He attained the degree of Doctor of Veterinary Medicine in 1983, help build a thriving business (Lloydminster Animal Hospital), served as MLA from 2012-2019 for the area Vermilion-Lloydminster & was the minister for Tourism, Parks & Recreation in 2013. He is a father, husband, volunteer & community pillar Let me know what you think Text me 587-217-8500
On episode 158 of the Atlantic City and Casino Biz Podcast, Kyle and Craig discuss how the first public school on the island was created and when “Summertime on the... Read more »
The Cabin is presented by the Wisconsin Counties Association and this week we're featuring Sheboygan County; https://bit.ly/3EXlM09Campfire Conversation: We're back with another “Iconically Wisconsin” episode and we're talking about Glazers, clean bathrooms, delicious hot food, milk in a bag, and a savage social media feed. Yup – we're talking all things Kwik Trip with their Social Media Specialist, Paige Forde! Any true Wisconsinite knows that Kwik Trip is more than a gas station; it's a way of life. And this episode is ready to give you an extra dose of KT appreciation. This is an iconic episode of The Cabin Podcast that you can't miss! And make sure you're subscribed, so we can see you next time; https://bit.ly/3AeagJWUW-Platteville: Affordable education with a heart for Wisconsin sustainability; https://bit.ly/3nz1XpEGroup Health Trust: Distracted Driving; the dangers of eating and driving; https://bit.ly/3wlvsMoMarshfield Clinic; All of Us Research Program; https://bit.ly/3klM56EKnow Your Wisconsin: Cancer Care & Research
Welcome to another episode of Action and Ambition. Today's guest is Sonia Beckwith. She is the co-founder of Live Ningaloo, an oceanic tour company in Western Australia that focuses on the sea's real highlights. Sonia is a certified mountain mover with a diverse career in the non-profit, private, and corporate sectors in the United States, and after an adventure in Australia, she decided to stay and develop an ecotourism business.She aims to assist people in moving forward with their tourism and commercial endeavors. Sonia is also interested in bringing together people who would not ordinarily dine together. She believes in improving communication between like-minded and opposing viewpoints and then finding a way to collaborate to achieve something tangible. Let's listen to find out more!
New tour guides, who finished the tour guide program at the Bethlehem Bible College with me this summer, organized a day trip to Nablus and Sebastia. There were about 35 Palestinians on the bus that took off from Beit Sahour early in the morning. After 2,5 hours we reached the Jacob's well church in Nablus. This church is a very recent building that was built on the location where several churches were built around a water well that is said to be the well that Jacob dug on the land of Shechem. Jacob was the grandson of Abraham who came from Mesopotamia and is considered the founding father of all three monotheistic religions. In this podcast episode you can learn more about the relevance of this water well also in the New Testament of the Bible when Jesus met a Samaritan woman at this well with whom he had a very important conversation about the location of the Temple. Samaritans believed that they should pray to God in the Temple on Mount Gerizim while the Jews prayed in the Temple in Jerusalem. Jesus reveals to her his true nature and tells her that the time has come when the location of prayer is not relevant anymore. The woman goes to her village and tells everyone about Jesus. She is considered the first female evangelist.After our visit to the Jacob's well church you can hear more about the archaeological site of Sebastia, a city that was established in the Roman time under emperor Vespasian. We visit the ruins of the forum and basilica, the theater and the Hellenistic tower. Up on the hill are the stairs that used to lead to the Temple for Augustus and behind it a big structure that is often indicated as an iron age palace for the Israelite kings Omri and Ahab, but some archaeologists date the site to later times. And the Byzantine church ruins are also interesting as they give access to a crypt where John the Baptist is said to have been buried, his body that is, after he was beheaded by Herod Antipas. You can hear all about these historical sites in this podcast episodes. With thanks to Ibrahim Khair, Elias Khair, Nayif Gharib, Waffa Sabat and Saleem Anfous.If you want to sign up for the mailinglist, connect on social media or contribute to the podcast you can use the following link: https://podspout.app/storiesfrompalestine
Hear about travel to Berlin as the Amateur Traveler talks to Dan Noll and Audrey Scott from uncorneredmarket.com about the city they now call home.
El gobierno anuncio que la frontera internacional de Australia se reabrirá en noviembre, y los ciudadanos australianos y los residentes permanentes podrán salir y volver a entrar en el país.
Syukuro Manabe and some other people win the Nobel Prize, illustrating a lot about how and why Japan claims people as Japanese. We talk to Mary Kobayashi about how she defines her Japanese identity, and how media representation works to define "Japanese..." as sexy, anime robot.The average age of Ollie's friends is getting lower.Bobby recycles.Topics discussed on this episode range from: Brian's back! Performance anxiety and the introvert/performer paradox Syukuro Manabe's Nobel Prize Win How Japan latches on to successful members of the diaspora even when they've left Japanese people trying to monopolize all the good qualities A thorough interrogation of how Bobby racially profiles his children How using "Japanese people are okay with us loving their culture" to defend cultural appropriation Mary's research into who the most popular Japanese characters are The stereotypes that get used in Western Media to depict Japaneseness The stages of minority representation, and how anti-stereotype roles are still racist Mary's experience with adult swim and in the entertainment industry Her take on how Western Media handles Asian representation, whitewashing and tokenism How Korean Entertainment contributes positively to representation Terrace House How the discussion of what Japaneseness is has moved from one that happens mostly in Japan to one that happens globally Topics discussed on the extras include: Mary's mom knew who Bobby was How Bobby curates his personality depending on what jobs he's doing. The teenage Ollie Horn who's beating Ollie out of the google search results Mary's experience in comedy, music, and entertainment overall The unfortunate timing of her departure from Adult Swim due to a move, and the advent of remote work The experience of having to do entertainment on ZOOM MUCH MUCH MORE Get access to the extras for standard episodes by supporting the podcast for less than $1 an episode by becoming a member at http://buymeacoffee.com. Have something you'd like to say? Send us a fax at japanbyrivercruise.com - it works now.or Tweet to us at @jbrcpodSocial Media Links:Mary Kobayashi: Twitter Ollie Horn: Twitter | InstagramBobby Judo: Twitter | Instagram | YouTubeOther things to click onSome are affiliate links because we're sell-outs We record remotely using Squadcast and the podcast is hosted on Transistor. Bobby uses the Samson Go Mic and Ollie uses the AT2005USB mic ★ Support this podcast ★
This week: Jasper Johns. Carlos Basualdo of the Philadelphia Museum of Art and Scott Rothkopf of the Whitney Museum of American Art talk to Ben Luke about their simultaneous shows of the 91-year-old artist, and taking a radical approach to a retrospective of a radical artist. Also this week: Venice's tourist problem. Are Venetian authorities subjecting tourists in Venice to unprecedented surveillance? We talk to Anna Somers Cocks, founder of The Art Newspaper and former chair of Venice in Peril. And in our Work of the Week, Aimee Dawson asks Marja Sakari, director of the Ateneum in Helsinki, about the Finnish artist Outi Heiskanen's Dream Play: Fleeting Virginity (1984), a key work in her retrospective at the Ateneum. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
A year removed from shifting one of the High Country's signature experiences to a virtual format, the Valle Country Fair returns to its familiar setting with the sights, tastes, and smells that have made it both a tourism magnet and philanthropic engine for over four decades. As we prepare for the fair's return Saturday, October 16th, event co-chairs John & Tracey Heiss, discuss the efforts to preserve the essential elements of this deeply-rooted community showcase, while also implementing new technologies and efficiencies that will enhance the customer experience. We'll also discuss how the proceeds of this event are used to fund various community programs through the awarding of grants.Mind Your Business is presented weekly through a partnership between High Country Radio and Appalachian Commercial Real Estate.Support the show (https://www.boonechamber.com/membership-information)
Cathal Crowe, TD for Clare and Fianna Fáil Spokesperson on Tourism & Aviation; Mike Nesbitt, Ulster Unionist MLA for Strangford and former leader of the party; and Pat Leahy, Political Editor of The Irish Times, on the Service of Reflection and Hope
'Inclusion Superwoman' Alycia Anderson joins us on this episode to speak about Sacramento's accessibility to the disabled community, and to share her work with corporations as she campaigns for inclusion. In addition to that, she joins the Visit Sacramento Diversity, Equity and Inclusion Advisory Committee, and recently gave a TEDx talk, which you can access via her website, alyciaanderson.com
Will an industry known for its optimistic outlook and creative pursuits return with the same gusto it had before? It's an interesting question since society has made further mental shifts compared to even a year ago when we realised the Covid-19 pandemic was not going away as quickly as we'd hoped. And there are definite consequences for the industry, requiring new strategies for navigating customer experience. Karen Bolinger has a long history working in the events, tourism and hospitality services industry. During her time as CEO of the Melbourne Convention Bureau, the MCB achieved its most successful years on record, including Victoria's highest ever economic contribution of A$500 million in one financial year. She is currently Acting Chief Operating Officer for Destination Gold Coast and Strategic Business Consultant for PCMA (Professional Convention Management Association ).Quotes from Episode:"There (are) groups that want to go back to business as usual and think nothing has changed. And that is the nature of our industry. We love to meet. We love being in the industry because we like people. Now, our customers may think differently. And I think that's the conversation that we need to have as an industry.""The case numbers are bouncing back, they're bigger than ever before... So it's actually scary to see that the strategies that you thought would work aren't working. And so what is our strategy going forward and how do we actually prepare for that?"-Karen BolingerDon't miss:-When Covid 19-strategies aren't working it has a further mental health impact-The pandemic's impact on innovation and dreaming in the industry-The need to be vulnerable to receive moral support-The importance of recognising where our customers' sentiments are as restrictions lift-Karen's new challenge and her strategies for Destination Gold Coast-How Karen decides on new opportunities while protecting her healthConnect with Karen:LinkedIn: Karen BolingerConnect with Adelaine / Sign up for her newsletter:Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
ನಮ್ಮ ಪ್ರವಾಸೋದ್ಯಮ ಹೆಚ್ಚಿನ ಗಮನ ಐತಿಹಾಸಿಕ ಸ್ಮಾರಕಗಳ ಮೇಲೆ ನೀಡುತ್ತದೆ. ಆದರೆ ಉತ್ತಮ ಪ್ರಯಾಣವು ಉತ್ತಮ ಅನುಭವದಿಂದ ಕೂಡಿರಬೇಕಲ್ಲವೆ? ಪ್ರವಾಸವು ಕೇವಲ ತಾಜ್ ಮಹಲ್ ಅಥವಾ ಮೈಸೂರು ಅರಮನೆ ಅಥವಾ ಹಂಪಿಗೆ ಭೆಟಿ ನೀಡುವುದಲ್ಲ. ಪ್ರವಾಸವು ಒಬ್ಬ ಪ್ರವಾಸಿಕನಿಗೆ ಒಳ್ಳೆಯ ಅನುಭವನ್ನು ಕೊಡಬೇಕು.ತಲೆ-ಹರಟೆ ಪಾಡ್ಕಾಸ್ಟಿನ 113ನೇ ಸಂಚಿಕೆಯಲ್ಲಿ 'ಗಲ್ಲಿ ಟೂರ್ಸ್' ನ ಸ್ಥಾಪಕ ವಿನಯ್ ಪರಮೇಶ್ವರಪ್ಪ ಮತ್ತು ಪವನ್ ಶ್ರೀನಾಥ್ ಅವರು ಮೈಸೂರಿನ ಉದಾಹರಣೆಯೊಂದಿಗೆ ನಗರ ಮಟ್ಟದ ಪ್ರವಾಸೋದ್ಯಮದ ಬಗ್ಗೆ ಚರ್ಚಿಸಿದ್ದಾರೆ. ಬನ್ನಿ ಕೇಳೊಣ.Vinay Parameswarappa talks about how sustainable tourism can be reimagined at a city level, and explores the rich heritage and untapped potential of Namma Mysore (Mysuru) city and its surrounding region. Tourism, travel and heritage have a high focus on monuments in India, but good travel is increasingly about a great experience. Tourism is not just about visiting the Taj Mahal or the Mysore Palace or the ruins of Hampi. It is also about having a great experience with diverse offerings for different travelers, from great food tours, to deep historical journeys to unwinding at a great ayurvedic spa to a yoga retreat.On Episode 113 of the Thale-Harate Kannada Podcast, Vinay Parameswarappa of Gully Tours talks to host Pavan Srinath about how to think about tourism at a city level, with the example of Mysuru. Vinay shares the tourism history of the Mysuru Dasara from pre-indendepence Mysore state, along with various glimpses into what can be possible if we reimagine tourism and travel completely.Vinay Parameswarappa is the founder of Gully Tours, which was formerly Royal Mysore Walks. They help travelers discover rich, untold stories of Mysore, Bangalore, Kochi and Coorg through heritage walks and other tours. You can find out more about them at https://gully.tours/ .Suggested listening:Vinay on the Naan-Curry Podcast on Mysore's food.[in English & Hindi]ಬ್ಯುಖಾನನ್ ರವರ ಕರ್ನಾಟಕ ಪಯಣ. Buchanan's Journey with Lingaraj Jayaprakash.ಕರ್ನಟಕ ಪ್ರವಾಸ ಚರಿತ್ರೆ. Travel Tales from Karnataka.ಫಾಲೋ ಮಾಡಿ. Follow the Thalé-Haraté Kannada Podcast @haratepod. Facebook: https://facebook.com/HaratePod/ , Twitter: https://twitter.com/HaratePod/ and Instagram: https://instagram.com/haratepod/ .ಈಮೇಲ್ ಕಳಿಸಿ, send us an email at email@example.com or send a tweet and tell us what you think of the show!The Thale-Harate Kannada Podcast is made possible thanks to the support of The Takshashila Institution and IPSMF, the Independent Public-Spirited Media Foundation.You can listen to this show and other awesome shows on the new and improved IVM Podcast App on Android: https://ivm.today/android or iOS: https://ivm.today/ios and check out our website at https://ivmpodcasts.com/ You can also listen to the podcast on Apple Podcasts, Spotify, Google Podcasts, Gaana, Amazon Music Podcasts, JioSaavn, Castbox, or any other podcast app. We also have some video episodes up on YouTube! ಬನ್ನಿ ಕೇಳಿ!
When one thinks about iron, copper, and gold mining, Sweden is not the first place that comes to mind, but in the past few years the country has granted roughly 500 mining exploration permits as it positions itself to become one of the largest mining centers for all of Europe. The price of mining in Sweden has largely been paid by the Sámi, whose lifeways are permanently changed once the government and multinational corporations seek to extract so-called natural resources from their traditional territory of Sápmi. In this week's episode, we look at extractive mining in Sápmi and how Sweden's colonial government exploits their very limited definition of Sámi indigeneity to further land grabs and resource extraction with guest Josefina Skerk. Josefina Skerk is a Sámi politician with a background in law. She is the General Manager of Sijti Jarnge, a Sámi Language and Culture Centre in Norway. Skerk has been a member of the Sámi Parliament in Sweden since 2013, and has held office as its former Vice President. Indigenous rights, especially connecting to land and language rights, are key issues that she is passionate about. Music by Andy Tallent, Dana Anastasia, and West of Roan. Visit our website at forthewild.world for the full episode description, references, and action points.
Welcome to Tulsa Talks presented by Tulsa Regional Chamber. I'm your host Tim Landes. Late next year OKPop Museum is slated to open across the street from Cain's Ballroom. Once the doors open museum visitors will walk past an authentic Bob Wills tour bus as they begin learning about our state's rich and diverse history in pop culture and how it connects to today's famous Oklahomans.Blake Ewing is my guest on this episode. He serves as the museum's creative director. He provides a construction update on the new museum and shares when it's slated to open. Blake also talks about some exhibit concepts and how it all fits into an overall goal to connect our past to the present while inspiring future creatives. OKPOP will open on the heels of the television and movie industries embracing Oklahoma as the backdrop for stories to be told, with many of them being written about Oklahoma and/or by Oklahomans. Speaking of some pop culture, if you slept on the first season of Reservation Dogs, it's time to fire up Hulu and enjoy a great show co-created by Sterlin Harjo. It's the first show to be shot entirely in northeast Oklahoma, features the first all-indigenous writers' room in Hollywood and it's got a killer soundtrack featuring numerous Okie musicians. ICYMI, Sterlin was also on the podcast last fall.Blake talks about the greatness that is Rez Dogs and the growing film industry and how both those things mean great things for the museum and our state. Blake is featured in this month's issue in our covers revisited piece from our 2009 downtown issue, when he, Elliot Nelson and Marybeth Babcock graced the cover as leaders of downtown revitalization before the BOK Center and ONEOK Field were built. At the time, Blake owned Joe Momma's Pizza and some other food and bar operations. He was also a city councilor representing downtown, so he's been involved in downtown's growth in various ways over the last two decades. He reflects on those old days of downtown and how it's continuing to grow and evolve, including his buddy Elliot's upcoming Santa Fe Square, which you can read about in our October issue. I love pop culture and downtown, so I had a lot of fun chatting with Blake. Following my conversation with him, hear a song from Thabos. More on that later.Just a reminder that if you haven't already subscribed to this channel, you should. We share two in-depth conversations a month, plus multiple mini episodes of About Town that go behind the scenes of the magazine and more. We also appreciate your ratings.OK, Let's get this going. This is Tulsa Talks with Blake Ewing. Thabos /ta, bos/ is a seSotho noun for one who is never without joy. Thabos' goal is to reach lost ones with his passion of music and art. He started making music on his phone at age 15 in Richmond Virginia, and since then has released over five projects, one being “HIS OWN: MY OWN” which took over 2 years to make in his ORU dorm room. Thabos says he is far from done, he has plans for music and much more and says he is working on a new project that will dwarf any that have come prior.Find him on Instagram @_thabos (and his music is on Apple Music, Spotify and YouTube. Just search Thabos.
Akhilesh, Baghel, Priyanka and others try to visit Lakhimpur Kheri. Shekhar Gupta explains what is scorned as ‘political tourism' by ruling parties but resorted to when they're out of power. And before we ask/answer if it's Priyanka Gandhi's Belchi moment, learn what Belchi was. Episode 849 of CutTheClutter.
The Cabin is presented by the Wisconsin Counties Association and this week we're featuring Trempealeau County; https://bit.ly/3D0LDCiCampfire Conversation: If you love camping, get ready to step your game up and prepare for a weekend bushcrafting in the Wisconsin wilderness. Bushcraft is the use and practice of skills and knowledge in order to survive and thrive in a natural environment. Our guest, Ramsay, joins us in The Cabin to share his experiencing surviving in the Northwoods and shares wisdom that people need to know before trying the trek for themselves! To learn more about the 5 National Wilderness Areas in Wisconsin, skip to minute 21:00. Make sure to be following Ramsay along on his adventures on Instagram at: @northmen_bushcraftBehind-the-Scenes with Discover Wisconsin: Wisconsin's Iconic Wineries with Co-Host Andrea Boehlke: https://bit.ly/33mwls4Group Health Trust: Healthy Eats in the Dairy State; https://bit.ly/38flBxVUW-Systems: https://bit.ly/3siCgIEMarshfield Clinic; All of Us Research Program; https://bit.ly/3klM56EKnow Your Wisconsin: Wisconsin Beer Distributors: Role and Impact
Links to Things Mentioned in this Episode: Soundview Wellness ( https://www.soundviewwellnesswa.com/ ) The Center for Justice Social Work ( https://www.thecenterforjusticesocialwork.com/ )
More than 100,000 pigs are backed up on farms because of a shortage of workers in abattoirs and processors. If a mass cull was ordered, would there be enough qualified vets to carry it out? The British Veterinary Association says it would be very challenging. All this week we're looking at the UK wine industry, and today we hear how wine tourism is a growing part of it. Presented by Anna Hill and produced by Beatrice Fenton.
Berly and LA visited small town Jefferson, TX, in order to learn more about the reported haunted history and hotels there. Visit https://theexcelsiorhouse.com/ or https://www.historicjefferson.com/ for more information on the two main features of this episode.Sources:Welcome to The Excelsior House Hotel in Jefferson, Texas - Excelsior House HotelThe 10 Most Haunted Hotels in TexasDon't Ask About the Ghosts at Jefferson's Excelsior House HotelHaunting at the Excelsior – My East TexasSeparating Facts from Phantoms at Jefferson's Excelsior House HotelHaunted Hotel Where Steven Spielberg Fears to TreadThe Control Sicknesshttp://texaslesstraveled.com/jeffersonhaunts.htmhttps://ghosttexas.com/jefferson-hotel/https://www.historicjefferson.com/pages/about-ushttps://www.marshallnewsmessenger.com/business/historic-jefferson-hotel-to-soon-host-grand-opening-with-new-owners/article_ae594658-f3c4-11ea-bf73-7bcbe2d48237.html Support the show (https://www.patreon.com/TipsyExchange)
Bryan and Krissy give an update on DeanBodi, discuss how they all of the sudden care about the B. Spears conservatorship drama and give each other a reminder of the download race to 1,000,000. Then the gang revisits the Monster Men of the Mountains and the hilariously haphazard way they go about hunting for various monsters. Just remember the Mountain Men came here for answers and they are going them! (Probably...maybe....possibly...well, not this time...maybe next time...who are we kidding?? )LINKS:Want a TCB limited edition collectible sticker? Each series sticker is limited and first come, first serve. Click HERE to find out how!Or send a text or voicemail to 661-Best-2-Yo (1.661.237.8296)Watch this episode on YoutubeTCBTV-minusSponsorStreamlight Lending By SunTrust Bank (Use Code TCB for additional interest savings)DBSAlliance For Mental Health HelpMagic Spoon (Use Code TCB)FUM (Use Code TCB) Smokeless Pipe for Smoking SesationCastbox is the TCB publishing partner . Download The App Here!Subscribe to The Commercial Break Podcast Youtube ChannelNew Episodes on Tuesdays and now Fridays everywhere!Text or leave us a message: 1-(661)-BEST-2-YO | (1-661-237-8296)
Connecting people to places is the work of preservationists everywhere – and on this week's episode we're talking with the creative minds behind Maryland Road Trips, a new site dedicated to encouraging place-based tourism. It's a story rooted in Maryland, but one with lessons for preservationists and historians across the globe. PreserveCast is a nationwide podcast – exploring topics in history, preservation and place from all around the world – but our heart will always be in Maryland where we're based and produced. So, this week, we're talking with Laura Rennie, the editorial manager of Maryland Road Trips to see how one new site is working to connect people to place – with lessons learned along the way for anyone listening who cares to do the same. More About Our Guest Laura Rennie's curiosity and inquisitive nature leads her toward finding the story unseen. With a background in print journalism, she explores the unknown both with ease and genuine interest. At Maryland Road Trips, a Postern Publishing publication, Laura approaches her work like any seasoned adventurer would; by dusting off the path less traveled and looking where others might not think to look. After all, everyone has a story to tell and Laura has what it takes to tell it. Visit Maryland Road Trips at: www.marylandroadtrips.com
Crowds continue to swell at mega fall events, leading to more accidents. We dive into the incident report from Glenwood Caverns and the fighting at Six Flags properties, then discuss how attractions are responding. Plus, are unvaccinated people more likely to visit theme parks?
Hear about the best things to do in Oahu as the Amateur Traveler talks to Denny and Nikki from dennyandnikki.com about this Hawaiian Island they recently called home.
Jon O'Connor and Amy Cirincione O'Connor are the co-founders of Humboldt Social, which offers pro-cannabis lodging, dining, and event spaces. As cannabis reforms become more and more widespread, the traditional tourism industry has unfortunately been slow to accept the cannabis community. Even in Humboldt County, California — which is world-famous for its expert cannabis cultivators and cannabis-friendly climate — travelers can find it difficult to legally appreciate the region's most archetypal crop. In our latest podcast episode, our host TG Branfalt interviews Jon and Amy, who co-founded Humboldt Social earlier this year. This podcast episode covers their company launch, the latest cannabis tourism trends as society emerges from COVID-19 restrictions, California's limited opportunities for social use, and more! Topics covered in this podcast: www.ganjapreneur.com/topic/tourism www.ganjapreneur.com/topic/california www.ganjapreneur.com/topic/emerald-triangle www.ganjapreneur.com/topic/social-use www.ganjapreneur.com/topic/normalization For a full transcript: https://www.ganjapreneur.com/jon-oconnor-amy-cirincione-oconnor-humboldt-cannabis-tourism/ Subscribe to our newsletter: www.ganjapreneur.com/subscribe/ Follow us on socials: Instagram - www.instagram.com/ganjapreneur Facebook - www.facebook.com/ganjapreneur LinkedIn - bit.ly/linkedin_gjpr Twitter - www.twitter.com/ganjapreneur YouTube - www.youtube.com/c/ganjapreneur Visit our homepage: www.ganjapreneur.com
Japan's likely new Prime Minister, Marc Matsumoto talks about how to wield Japanese recipes responsibly, and more.Ollie's doing another podcast's work for them.Bobby looks at the new, very strict, tourist entry dress code .Topics discussed on this episode range from: NO PRE-RECORDED MESSAGE FROM BRIAN A question that is decidedly outside of Marc's expertise Successful predictions Marc's technique driven food content Demystifying Japanese cooking Japanese chefs hoarding secrets The Clarissa Wei post about claiming mastery of Asian stuff What Marc thinks about the idea of Culinary Cultural Appropriation The cross-pollination that lead to what we think of as regional cuisines today The David Schlosser sakura mochi incident Pippa Middlehurst getting flack for writing a book on Chinese cuisine Miin Chan's article about white people dominating the public view Why Marc would never call himself a "Washoku chef" The cultural differences between how different countries approach cuisine How those cultural differences can affect who becomes the face of ethnic cuisines Marc teaches us about how "Konbucha" became what it is in the West Food getting transformed through misinterpretation and misrepresentation When racism does rear its head to give certain people credit for culinary culture Wagyu Beef How real food culture/trends get brandified and what suffers because of that Topics discussed on the extras include: How Marc decides what recipes to do on his YouTube channel How Google Algorithms rule us all More details on Marc's technique-driven approach to teaching LOTS of geeking out about cooking and food A discussion of what changes when you start cooking professionally Measuring stuff for recipe creation and all the ways Japan cheats on tis Marc's potentially blasphemous 15-minute curry sauce recipe Get access to the extras for standard episodes by supporting the podcast for less than $1 an episode by becoming a member at http://buymeacoffee.com. Have something you'd like to say? Send us a fax at japanbyrivercruise.com - it works now.or Tweet to us at @jbrcpodContent Links:"Shibumi Instagram Post Sparks Outrage in LA's Japanese-American Community - Eater LA" https://la.eater.com/platform/amp/2021/4/27/22395971/shibumi-instagram-post-david-schlosser-sparks-outrage-la"Lost in the Brine"https://www.eater.com/2021/3/1/22214044/fermented-foods-industry-whiteness-kimchi-miso-kombuchaSocial Media Links:Marc Matsumoto: No Recipes | Twitter | YouTube | Ollie Horn: Twitter | InstagramBobby Judo: Twitter | Instagram | YouTubeOther things to click onSome are affiliate links because we're sell-outs We record remotely using Squadcast and the podcast is hosted on Transistor. Bobby uses the Samson Go Mic and Ollie uses the AT2005USB mic ★ Support this podcast ★
Rēnata West was born and raised in a Māori village on New Zealand's North Island, and his family has been telling stories for more than 200 years as the pioneers of tourism in New Zealand. In this episode, Rēnata shares how his community learned to embrace tourism that both protects his people and preserves their rich culture—a model he now seeks to spread to other Indigenous communities. Learn more about Rēnata's organization, Pacific Storytelling, and sign up for his newsletter, here.
During this BONUS EPISODE of "Welcome to Florida" we learn all about the various activities available to visitors of Sarasota this fall from arts markets and eco-tours, to dining, art exhibitions and water sports. One of Florida's largest state parks, great apple pie, and the state's only Amish community welcome guests to Sarasota County for outdoor recreation, shopping, history, culture and more.You can learn about what Sarasota area has to offer by visiting its tourism website.
Hey y'all. Do you like vacations? Or perhaps you live in a heavily touristy area--then you understand what it takes to be a good visitor. Living in the mountains, we see a lot of travelers. It seems by and large most people do not have manners or understand basic etiquette. Mountain Murders has created a guide to help you avoid becoming an asshole tourist! Happy travels. Hosts: Heather and Dylanemail: firstname.lastname@example.org
“What might happen if we saw a migrant child at the border as our own daughter? Or George Floyd gasping for breath as our own brother? Or Brianna as sister? Or the Asian American women slaughtered in Atlanta as our own aunties? What might happen? What would we risk? What movements would we build? What would we demand? How would we harness our rage? How would we reimagine a world in which all of us are safe? What might happen if we made love the ethic that guided all of our actions?” This week we ground down in visioning our shared survival with guest Valarie Kaur, who reminds us that for millennia prophetic voices have been trying to remind us that we belong to each other, here on Earth, and if we were to recognize this simple truth, what would the world look like? Valarie shares that in recognizing this reality of inherent belonging, we might have to “love beyond what evolution requires.” A revolutionary love for each other, our opponents, and ourselves. Valarie Kaur is a seasoned civil rights activist and celebrated prophetic voice. Valarie now leads the Revolutionary Love Project to reclaim love as a force for justice in America. As a lawyer, filmmaker, and innovator, she has won policy change on multiple fronts – hate crimes, racial profiling, immigration detention, solitary confinement, Internet freedom, and more. She founded Groundswell Movement, Faithful Internet, and the Yale Visual Law Project. A daughter of Sikh farmers in California's heartland, Valarie earned degrees at Stanford University, Harvard Divinity School, and Yale Law School. Valarie's new book is See No Stranger: A Memoir and Manifesto of Revolutionary Love. Music by AMAARA and Madeleine Sophia. Visit our website at forthewild.world for the full episode description, references, and action points.
OM SUASTIASTU FROM BALI Before I tell you about drinking the world's most expensive coffee made from beans that have passed through a cat and pooped out, let's kick off this week's episode with an Balinese language lesson. THE RADIO VAGABOND LANGUAGE SCHOOL: BALINESE I always try to learn a few words and phrases when I visit a new place. For today's The Radio Vagabond language school lesson, we'll learn essential Balinese phrases: Hello: Om suastiastu Good morning: Rahajeng semeng My name is Palle: Wastan tiang Palle Thank you: Suksuma I'M IN BALI, BABY Bali is an island province in Indonesia, so obviously, they speak Indonesian, but they also have their own language – Balinese. Despite practising the basics above, I still managed to mess up suksuma (thank you) when I met Putu, our local guide. Luckily for me, Putu was a good guy and didn't make me feel silly. FUN WITH NAMES Putu explained a few funny things regarding people's names on the island of Bali. In general, Balinese people name their children depending on the order they are born, and the names are the same for both males and females: The firstborn child is named Wayan, Putu, or Gede. The second is named Made or Kadek. The third child goes by Nyoman or Komang. And the fourth is named Ketut – like the old wise Balinese man in Eat, Pray, Love (which translates to" little banana") So, what do they call their fifth child, you may ask? Well, they simply start over again and name him or her Wayan, Putu or Gede. Anyway, together with a few friends, we asked Putu (a firstborn) to take us around to some interesting places in Bali. But before we explore, let's learn more about this beautiful island. 7 FACTS ABOUT BALI DIGITAL NOMAD HOTSPOT Bali is a small, well-known beautiful island in Indonesia (Southeast Asia). The capital, Denpasar, is the island's largest city and home to the international airport. But the most well-known Balinese places are probably Ubud (in the centre of the island) and the beach town of Canggu (on the western part of the island). Both are hotspots for digital nomads like me. HINDUISM IN A MUSLIM COUNTRY Bali is the only Hindu-majority province in Muslim-majority Indonesia. 86.9% of the population are devoted to Balinese Hinduism. BALI IS A SMALL ISLAND Bali is 95 miles (153 km) from east to west and only 69 miles (112 km) from north to south. It has a population of 4.3 million people. TOURISM IS VERY IMPORTANT Pre-Covid, they had almost 6.3 million tourists stop by every year. Tourism is the beating heart of their economy, as around 80% of the island's economy depends on tourism. As you can imagine, it's been a tough couple of years for Bali during COVID. The 6.3 million visitors in 2019 dropped to less than 1.1 million in 2020. NEW YEAR'S EVE IS QUIET Unlike almost everywhere else in the world, there are no big parties on New Year's Eve in Bali. The day is called Nyepi, and it's a day of silence and meditation. The whole island shuts down, and no work, travelling, or even noise is allowed. When I heard this, I thought, "What…? That's what I experienced as I (sort of) remember a big New Year's Eve party here". That's because Nyepi is not celebrated on December 31st but mainly in March. BABIES NEVER TOUCH THE GROUND In their first few months, Balinese babies are thought to be connected to the spirits and to stay connected, and they should not touch the ground. When they are about three months old, the infants finally touch the ground, and their family holds a big celebration to mark the occasion. THEY ONLY HAVE TWO SEASONS It's moderate throughout the year, and Bali has only two seasons: the dry season (April to October) and the wet season (October to April). MONKEYING AROUND IN BALI Putu picked us up in Canggu. He had a great sightseeing adventure in store for us, including a visit to the cat poop cafe (well, not really, but kind of). More on this later. On the way to the coffee farm, we passed the cultural centre of the island: Ubud. We drove past the famous Ajuna Statue, which Putu explains is part of the Hindu religion. We talk about how tolerance is a major part of the island culture. We made our way to the famous Ubud Monkey Forest, which is a forest filled with, you guessed it, monkeys. The guidebook tells me not to carry anything in my hand as the cheeky monkeys will likely come and take it from you. I held my podcast microphone and was a bit worried that they would steal it from me and take over this podcast. BALINESE HUMOUR Back in the car, we chatted more about the funny name situation on the island, and Putu decided to tell a joke. Let me set it up: Four people get on a plane. One is from Paris, one is from Denmark, and the other two are from Bali, named Putu and Made. "The Parisian drops her perfume but doesn't mind because there is a lot of perfume in Paris. Then, the Danish drops his chocolate but also doesn't mind because there is a lot of chocolate in Denmark (apparently). Then, Made drops Putu out the window, but doesn't mind because there are many Putu's in Bali…" I love Balinese humour, even though I don't always totally understand it. Like, when Ketut told a joke to Julia Roberts in Eat Pray Love… that Ketut cannot fly on an airplane because Ketut has no teeth. Julia Roberts seemed to get the joke. Somebody, please write to me and explain that joke to me. Speaking of jokes, a few cat poop jokes coming up: COFFEE LUWAK (AKA CAT POOP COFFEE) We eventually made it to the coffee plantation that makes the world's most expensive coffee: Coffee Luwak – or Kopi luwak. It is made from partially digested coffee cherries that have been eaten and pooped out by a shy cat-like creature called the Asian palm civet. Then, hard-working coffee farmers go through the cat poop and dig out the coffee which they use to make Kopi Luwak. No wonder it's the most expensive coffee in the world. At the plantation, we met our female guide, who is probably called Putu or Kadek but goes by the name Monica, who tells us more about how the Luwak Coffee is made. "They eat any kind of coffee bean, as long as the quality is good. They don't chew the bean, so it passes through in its entirety." As she was talking about the process, I couldn't help wondering how in the world they thought of taking coffee beans out of cat poop and use them to make coffee. Even thought, I REALLY want my coffee in the morning, there are limits. "The first time this process was accidentally discovered was in Sumatra in the early 18th Century. The farmers realised that a lot of their coffee beans were disappearing, and they soon found them again in the poop of the Asian palm civets roaming the grounds. The farmers used the poop beans to make coffee and discovered that it had a unique taste thanks to the intervention by the civets." The part of the coffee plantation that is open to the public has a cage with a few Asian palm civets, a beautiful café area with a stunning view, and a few coffee plants. Monica tells us that there is a bigger area outside this part with many more plants and that they harvest every six months. But Luwak Coffee is not seasonal and is available all year round. She then takes us on a tour of the plantation where we ate fresh coffee beans (from the plant, from the plant, I promise…). "We clean the beans three times and then roast them. In the roasting process, the soft skin of the beans burns away, leaving the quality bean. Each roast takes about 45mins per kilogram". PERCOLATED POOP TASTING After we toured the farm, we were served ten small cups of coffee. One of them was the very special and super expensive Luwak Coffee. Is it as good as the price tag indicates? Yes! It was really good... even if the beans had been inside a cat a few hours prior, probably. GET PURIFIED IN HOLY (BUT MAYBE DIRTY) WATER Our next stop was the Hindu Balinese water temple called Tirta Empul Temple – in Balinese: Pura Tirta Empul. Tirta Empul means 'Holy Spring' in Balinese. The temple compound consists of a bathing structure, famous for its spring water that Balinese Hindus consider holy, so they go here for ritual purification. Putu explains: "People come here for healing. There are 14 different water streams, and each has a different function. Like, one is for the heart, the other for the skin, etc. You must go through each water stream in order. Before entering the water, you must pray and bless your body for healing. Once you are in the water, you must give a gift of a flower to the statues." There are so many people lined up to go in the holy water. For most of the time, Tirta Empul is believed to be a source of clean water for ritual bathing. But, according to a report in 2017, authorities were investigating reports of water pollution and health risk at the Tirta Empul Temple. So, if you go in, try not to drink any of the water. Until the next time, my name is Palle Bo, and I gotta keep moving. See you. BALI FLASHBACK If you want to hear more from Bali, go back and listen to episode 184 where I spent a few days at an amazing place called Fivelements Resort. PODCAST RECOMMENDATION If you like this podcast, I'm sure you will love the podcast called Far from Home. It's by Scott Gurian – a New Yorker who travels around the world to some far-away places totally off the beaten path. Like when he went to a wedding in Kazakhstan. Listen here. COVID-19 TRAVEL and TOURISM RULES FOR BALI For the latest COVID-19 travel restrictions and tourist regulations, please visit Bali's official tourism website. Make sure Bali is open for tourism before booking your trip.
Millions of people visit South Africa each year to enjoy safari's, culture and nightlife. The tourism industry has been hit hard by Covid-19, but there are other issues it has been struggling with for longer. More than 25 years since the end of apartheid, the sector remains largely in white hands. Very few businesses meet the target of 30% black ownership. So, as the sector tries to recover from the pandemic, what needs to happen to create opportunities for everyone? Hosted by Alan Kasujja (@kasujja) Reporting: Mpho Lakaje Guests: Blessing Manale, Spokesperson, South Africa's Department of Tourism Thato Mothpeng, National Coordinator, South African Township and Village Tourism Association
The Cabin is presented by the Wisconsin Counties Association and this week we're featuring Racine County; https://bit.ly/3nZOaskCampfire Conversation: Grab a pen (or the notes app on your phone) and get ready to fill up your Fall Bucket List with The Wisconsinista! We cover every fall activity you can possibly fill in your calendar until the snow starts falling. Anything from mountain biking, cranberry marshes, fall hikes, boat tours, Oktoberfest celebrations, local fall festivals, lookout towers, baking, wineries, hot air balloons, and so much more! If you want a little spice in your fall schedule, this is the episode for you!Make sure to be following Chelsey along on her adventures on Instagram, and keep getting your bucket list inspired, at: @TheWisconsinistaVisit Oshkosh: https://bit.ly/2Sy710vWisconsin Cranberry Growers: https://bit.ly/3zGPCCkMarshfield Clinic; All of Us Research Program; https://bit.ly/3klM56EKnow Your Wisconsin: Oneida Nation History
In this magnetic conversation, Ruth and Ayana consider where a politics of love can breathe, radical softness, mindsets of abundance, climate justice advocacy, and the steps we can take to create systems of wellness. In recognition of what might feel like a painful transition for many, Ruth guides us to think about what practices and acts of care we can implement with each other as a way of willing a more beautiful world back into existence.