As the snow settles on their devastating crash landing, the last remaining sky pirates pick themselves up and assess their situation as the vast Upnorth stretches on in front of them. Content warnings: fantasy violence, strong language, possible death, animal mutilation If you like the show, please consider supporting us on Patreon! https://www.patreon.com/unpreparedcasters Follow us on... Twitter: https://twitter.com/unprepcasters Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/unpreparedcasters (https://www.instagram.com/unpreparedcasters)
Tonight we talk with Mike Rudell of Paddling Michigan Lakes and Rivers. We cover the ins and outs of cold weather paddling. Mike's Beginnings of Kayaking How he got into kayaking His first trip with his own kayak Where he cut his teeth paddling early on His boats Why the different lengths What is a sea kayak Double bulkhead boats Why is it important to have one How does it help it keep from sinking Paddles Lighter paddles helps with fatigue Helps to paddle faster The lighter the more expensive PFD's Most important piece of gear Get one for kayaking Why color is important High visability Durability of gear Cold Weather Paddling Cold weather magnifies the dangers Go out with at least two other kayakers Go out iwth extra warm closthes Dry suits Dress for being in the water How weather can affect your paddling How quickly weather can change You need a good skill set for winter paddling Wet exits and re-entry Marine radios Wet suit vs dry suit Layering under a dry suit Non cotton Dry bag of clothes Socks and gloves Head gear Worst paddling experience Spray skirts Dry storage Mylar blankets First aid kit Deck lines Cold water shock How to warm up a cold water victim Hand pump Float plans If Found Stickers Don't rely only on a phone for safety Dehydration Kayak snacks Facebook Group Paddling Michigan Lakes and Rivers Mike's favorite place to paddle Sharing the river with fishermen
Crash land into the Upnorth with Captain Remeny Gratz (human paladin), Beryl Hatebad (dwarf fighter), SK-69 (warforged artificer), Lottie Leremy (human bard), and Kipp Tupper (satyr sorcerer). DM Gus pulls no punches when bringing down the last Sky Pirates in all of Hyranor. Content warnings: fantasy violence, strong language, death If you like the show, please consider supporting us on Patreon! https://www.patreon.com/unpreparedcasters Follow us on... Twitter: https://twitter.com/unprepcasters Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/unpreparedcasters (https://www.instagram.com/unpreparedcasters)
The vast Upnorth awaits! Welcome to Arc 6: The Glacerian Trail! The world's last sky pirates prepare to take flight in this introductory episode zero, played by Haley, Jenny, Julia, Amelia, and Abbey. Will Gus Dungeon Master them to a frozen grave? Or will they make it to the shining city of Glaceria? Arc 5 Spoilers End At 20:16! If you like the show, please consider supporting us on Patreon! https://www.patreon.com/unpreparedcasters Follow us on... Twitter: @unprepcasters Instagram: @unpreparedcasters
In this episode of The Global Exchange, Colin Robertson speaks to H.E. Darius Skusevičius, Dr. Joan DeBardeleben, Andrew Rasiulis, and Marcus Kolga, about Easter Europe Participants' Biographies: H.E. Darius Skusevičius is Ambassador Extraordinary and Plenipotentiary of the Republic of Lithuania to Canada https://ca.mfa.lt/ca/en/about-us/the-embassy/ambassador Joan DeBardeleben (Ph.D., University of Wisconsin, 1979) is a professor in the Institute of European, Russian and Eurasian Studies, and in the Department of Political Science at Carleton University. She is founder, former Director, and currently Co-Director of Carleton's Centre for European Studies (CES), a Carleton University Research Centre focusing on European affairs. https://carleton.ca/eureast/people/joan-debardeleben/ Marcus Kolga is an international award winning documentary filmmaker, journalist, digital communications strategist, and a leading Canadian expert on Russian and Central and Eastern European issues. Marcus has a focus on communications and media strategies as tools of foreign policy and defence, and continues to write commentary for national and international media including the Globe and Mail and Toronto Star. He is the co-founder and publisher of UpNorth.eu, an online magazine that features analysis and political and cultural news from the Nordic and Baltic region. https://www.macdonaldlaurier.ca/experts/marcus-kolga/ Andrew P. Rasiulis is a former Department of National Defence official and now a fellow with the Canadian Global Affairs Institute https://www.cgai.ca/andrew_rasiulis Host biography Colin Robertson is a former diplomat, and Vice President of the Canadian Global Affairs Institute, https://www.cgai.ca/colin_robertson References: Read CGAI's Eastern Europe Series https://www.cgai.ca/the_european_union_s_eastern_partnership_bold_ambitions_in_a_troubled_region https://www.cgai.ca/ukraine_at_europes_strategic_crossroads https://www.cgai.ca/confusion_destabilization_and_chaos_russias_hybrid_warfare_against_canada_and_its_allies Disinfo Watch: https://disinfowatch.org R&R Putin's People by Catherine Belton – https://us.macmillan.com/books/9780374712785/putinspeople Ravenna: Capital of Empire, Crucible of Europe by Judith Herrin – https://press.princeton.edu/books/hardcover/9780691153438/ravenna Sand in My Shoes by Albert Martens – https://www.amazon.com/Sand-My-Shoes-Albert-Martens/dp/0981198406 Recording Date: 8 Dec 2021. Give 'The Global Exchange' a review on Apple Podcast! Follow the Canadian Global Affairs Institute on Facebook, Twitter (@CAGlobalAffairs), or on Linkedin. Head over to our website www.cgai.ca for more commentary. Produced by Charlotte Duval-Lantoine. Music credits to Drew Phillips.
Join us in the Cabin as we recap our year in the outdoors with our final show of 2021 with the good and the bad. We also take a few questions from the live stream viewers along with looking ahead to the 2022 outdoor season!
In hour 3, Kyle looks at the Panthers going up to Buffalo and if they can pull out the upset victory, and Kyle reacts to the biggest audio in sports with What Did You Say?!?! See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Tonight the guys are talking with Jayson and Natalie Bauer of Island Armory about firearms and suppressors. How did Island Armory start Natalie's upbringing in firearms How she got Jayson into firearms How Jayson's love for firearms grew into what is now Island Armory What does Island Armory offer What is a boutique firearm shop Do they offer classes Where to purchase Talking suppressors What is the best way to purchase a suppressor Individual or Trust What are the differences between the two Hybrid cans or individual cans What is the benefit of using a suppressor Talking customizing AR style firearms What cervices does Island Armory offer for customization What can be done to an AR style firearm Determining what is important for each person Ammo Storage How long will it stay viable using old ammo Current state of firearm perception Are things getting better or worse Firearm sales Perception in the public eye Current legislation being presented Women's role in the firearm debate national reciprocity
oin the guys tonight as they talk with Yamaha Pro Fisherman Robert Blosser about his take on the first year of the Head 2 Head Pro Walleye Fishing Series along with His experience sail fishing in Guatemala. Talking about the first year of the PWS Head 2 Head tournaments How the series format runs What he thought of the series The unique challenges of this style of tournament Most memorable tournament The head to head slugfest with Joe Okada on Mille Lacs What it was like to watch his little brother win the tournament Looking forward to next year What he thinks about the Saginaw Bay stop for next year What Yamaha means for him on the water How using a high end rod changed his fishing Guatemala Sail Fishing What is sail fishing The set up for sail fishing Catching a sail fish How to reel one in The catch and release The reason for catch and release The cost associated with the trip
A lesson in adaptation... We check back with two principals down North who are doing things a bit differently since storm damage knocked out the road to their schools. Donnie Simms is the Principal of Cabot Education Centre. Angela Currie-Simms is usually the Principal of North Highlands Elementary, but she's now acting Principal of Cape Smokey Elementary.
Remember to subscribe to all of our feeds across all platforms - Subscribe to our Youtube Page: Click the all notifications bell, like our videos, and comment on our videos - Subscribe to our podcast network on the platform of your choice: Rate our channel and our content high - Follow our Facebook page and Join our Facebook Community: Share, like, and comment on our posts - Follow us on Twitter: retweet, like, and comment on our posts - Follow us on Instagram: share, like, and comment on our posts Remember to tell the members of Buckeye Nation in your circle all about our sports bar check out https://linktr.ee/buckeyebartalk to find our content across all of our links On this Episode: - Buckeyes suffer a humiliating loss in Ann Arbor - Offensively again against a decent defense the Buckeyes had a hard time in the red zone, offensive line mistakes, and not able to open short yardage running lanes - The Defense just got outright manhandled and embarrassed in the middle - We then go into our opinions of what is next and where changes need to be made - We then finish on the craziness of all the coachings changings over the last few days Remember https://linktr.ee/buckeyebartalk for our content --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/buckeye-bar-talk/support
On today's show: Grizzlies/Raptors tonight + Grizz w/o Ja + JV's big night + Wizards can't win in San Antonio + Ball Brothers matchup (8:50) + College Football Coaching Carousel w/ Brian Kelly to LSU (39:35) and Roser has his Week 12 NFL Notes (1:19:30). Watch LIVE at noon, weekdays on YouTube and the Grizzlies App: bit.ly/MemGrizzApp Watch today's full show at: youtube.com/grindcitymedia
Remember to subscribe to all of our feeds across all platforms - Subscribe to our Youtube Page: Click the all notifications bell, like our videos, and comment on our videos - Subscribe to our podcast network on the platform of your choice: Rate our channel and our content high - Follow our Facebook page and Join our Facebook Community: Share, like, and comment on our posts - Follow us on Twitter: retweet, like, and comment on our posts - Follow us on Instagram: share, like, and comment on our posts Remember to tell the members of Buckeye Nation in your circle all about our sports bar check out https://linktr.ee/buckeyebartalk to find our content across all of our links On this Episode: - Time for The Game - We talk about our memories of some of the contests that we have viewed over the years, Good and Bad - Then we get into the game - Can Michigan keep pace, find a running game and keep Mcnamera clean - Will Stroud continue to impress in what will be his biggest test and his Heisman moment. Will the Buckeyes running game take over if the Michigan defense tries to play zone to stop our Receivers. Will the Buckeyes receivers take out their frustration over being snubbed for The Biletnikoff on the Michigan defense - Finally we give our thoughts on who we think will be players of the game for the Buckeyes and our score predictions Remember https://linktr.ee/buckeyebartalk for our content --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/buckeye-bar-talk/support
One team from Up North done ... one left. Yep, it's The Game week. Ohio State was so impressive against Michigan State this past Saturday. Can the Buckeyes duplicate the feat on the road in Ann Arbor? Duane Long is here to break it all down. We take a look back at the win over Sparty, this weekend's task at hand, tonight's expected College Football Playoff rankings and some truly fantastic recruiting news. Spend 5ish with us this a.m., 'Nutters. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Join us as the guys talk about their recent trip up to Michigan's upper peninsula to take in an archery deer hunt. Mike's perspective on hunting in the U.P. for the first time The lay of the land What did Mike expect? On stand Taking his first U.P. deer Using mechanical broadhead for the first time Danny went back out to hunt Dancing with a doe Up close and personal Doe two down Gabby has to wait a day Making a decision on where to hunt Changing up mid set Getting the job done Doe number three on the ground Learning to gut a deer Deer heart for dinner Preparing the heart Cooking the heart Eating the heart Last day for Gabby to fill her buck tag laying eyes on a buck Figuring out the shot Taking the shot The wait to find it Remembering to have all your gear with you Dancing with the buck Deer number four down Gutting the buck The surprise on the way home and across the Mackinaw Bridge
Hey there folks, Detective Ev here! In this episode, I'll be responding to a couple of audience questions we recently received. The two primary things we'll be addressing are what blue light glasses we recommend, as well as what someone can do in terms of getting proper light exposure during winter if they live in harsh, northern climates. If you just want to get the answer to the blue light glasses question, then just listen from the beginning. If you only want to hear the answer regarding what to do for light exposure in winter if you live in a harsh climate, then skip to 11 minutes and 37 seconds. Product Recommendations: Blue light glasses: https://raoptics.com/ blublox.com https://luciaeyes.com/ Light Therapy Devices: Sperti vitamin D lamp: https://www.sperti.com/product/sperti-vitamin-d-light-box/ Red light/NIR panels: https://platinumtherapylights.com/ Red string lights: https://midwestredlighttherapy.com/product/red-string-lights-very-low-flicker/ You can find out more about FDNthrive by going to www.fdnthrive.com.
Breakdown of Boston Pride Opening Weekend It's time to keep Charlie McAvoy & Matt Grzelcyk together Bruins vs. Toronto: Our reunion with our Big Beefy Boy (Up North) Why Drew feels like a used mattress salesman "Dining to be in Buffalo," a Jack Eichel story
The Lightning headed up to Canada for the first time since 2020 for a two-game set in Toronto and Ottawa. Tampa could not hold the lead on Thursday, eventually falling in overtime to the Maple Leafs. The Bolts rebounded in Ottawa with Steven Stamkos and Ondrej Palat combing for five points in the 5-3 win. Support Us By Supporting Our Sponsors! BetOnline AG There is only 1 place that has you covered and 1 place we trust. Betonline.ag! Sign up today for a free account at betonline.ag and use that promocode: LOCKEDON for your 50% welcome bonus. Built Bar Built Bar is a protein bar that tastes like a candy bar. Go to builtbar.com and use promo code “LOCKED15,” and you'll get 15% off your next order. Shopify Go to Shopify.com/lockedonnhl for a FREE fourteen-day trial and get full access to Shopify's entire suite of features. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
Join the guys as they talk with predator hunter Chris Kreiner about his night hunting coyotes and also a night hog hunt. The basics of night hunting coyotes The set up The gear Calling Nebraska coyote hunt Difference in western and eastern hunting Landscape Difference in coyotes Calling techniques The hide Texas hog hunt night hunting hogs Finding them Stalking the hogs Night photography The new show, Night Shooter
Join us tonight as we talk with Yamaha Pro Fisherman Brett King about his take on the 2021 Head 2 Head series this year. Fishing the final event, the Championship Event The weather Fishing against Joe Okada Hard hard the bite was The "Side Bet" with Joe Okada Evaluating the Head 2 Head series' How the people around the events treated the anglers How well the events were run The production value and work that went into televising the events How well the officials handled themselves Favorite fishing tactic during the event Favorite venue Tips on putting your boat away for the winter
The Storm Skiing Podcast is sponsored by Mountain Gazette - Listen to the podcast for discount codes on subscriptions and merch.WhoEd Grice, General Manager of Boyne Mountain, Michigan and Kari Roder, the ski area’s Director of MarketingRecorded onOctober 12, 2021Why I interviewed himContext is everything in skiing. In much of America’s sprawling ski kingdom, Boyne Mountain would hardly register. In Michigan’s Lower Peninsula, it soars. And not just in the physical sense of its vertical drop and 60 trails. Culturally, it stands in for skiing itself, the place that non-skiers think of when they think of skiing. Up North, as everyone in Michigan calls it, is where you go to camp, to boat, to hunt, to canoe, to fish, to snowmobile, to ski. Growing up as a non-skier in a non-skiing family, I didn’t realize until I picked the sport up as a teenager that the state had any other ski areas at all, so ubiquitous were references to “goin’ to ski Boyne.”Once I did start skiing, I saved Boyne Mountain for last. It didn’t feel approachable in the way that Caberfae, Shanty Creek, and Sugarloaf did. It didn’t feel like a place you started. It felt like a place you arrived. Only when you were ready.I probably wasn’t ready the first time I skied Boyne, a mashed-potatoes sunny St. Patrick’s Day with rowdy drunken parties bursting from overloaded warming huts. I must have taken 100 runs off the Victor lift that day and fallen as many times, so stupefying were the springtime insta-moguls for a beginner on Elan skinny skis. But I kept coming back. The place doesn’t have the most interesting trail network and it’s typically the most expensive ski area in Michigan, but it has the intangibles of atmosphere and energy, and a commitment to push the season into May whenever the snowpack allows. Some of my most cherished ski memories are May afternoons at an empty Boyne, lapping the Mountain Express and winding down the bumps of Idiot’s Delight. Over and over in the endless 70-degree afternoon. It’s a place that means a lot to me, and it’s been at the top of my list for an interview since I launched The Storm two years ago. It was time to make it happen.What we talked aboutStarting out as a busboy at Boyne Mountain in the 1970s; learning to ski on a steep mountain in ill-fitting gear; working under Boyne Resorts’ legendary founder, Everett Kircher; the long road to general manager and getting fired multiple times along the way; working at family-owned Boyne; the mountain’s relaxed atmosphere; when and why the ski area began developing glades; new areas Boyne Mountain has been glading over the past summer; creating the Disciples Ridge expansion and how that changed Boyne Mountain; the ski area’s amazing collection of historically significant lifts, including the remains of the first chairlift in the world; how banana boats helped inspire the invention of the chairlift; the future of the Hemlock chair; what happened to the original Meadows chair, the world’s first quad, when the ski area replaced it in 2008; the backstory behind installing the Mountain Express, America’s first six-pack chair; the mountain’s legendary snowmaking capabilities; Boyne’s tradition of the long season; the ski area’s competition with Mount Bohemia to see who can stay open the latest; winning the race to open against Mount Holly; the mid-90s debauchery of St. Patrick’s Day on the mountain; Boyne 2030; RFID gates coming this season; the Midwest’s first eight-person chairlift; the fate of the existing Disciples triples; what may replace the Mountain Express, Victor, and Boyneland; where the current Meadows lift may move and what might replace it; the size and scale of the Skybridge and how people will access it; the Ikon Pass; and Boyne’s build-your-own-pass product and night and spring passes.Why I thought that now was a good time for this interviewBoyne 2030 is going to launch that place into a technological sphere that no other ski area in Michigan can touch (except, perhaps, sister resort Boyne Highlands, whose 2030 plan is on the horizon). Yes, there will be building upgrades, airport enhancements, golf course stuff, a giant pedestrian bridge/tourist attraction. But that’s the garnish on the plate, and we’re here to talk about the meat: RFID, snowmaking, and, crucially, an almost-complete modernization of the lift system. A final-state Boyne Mountain could host at least five modern high-speed Doppelmayr D-Line lifts: two eight-packs, a six-pack, and two quads. That would give the mountain one of the most updated lift fleets not just in the Midwest, but in America. When I skied Boyne Mountain two seasons ago, it still broiled with that old attitude and energy, but the infrastructure was starting to feel antique. Other than the high-speed sixer and the carpet-loaded Meadows lift, the place felt like a Riblet museum, one lift after the next poking up the incline. Not for long. This joint is being retrofitted for rocket fuel. Filler up and get the hell out of the way.Why you should ski Boyne MountainAt first glance, it doesn’t look like much. A big ridge, mostly clear-cut, chairlifts stacked south to north along US 131. But it’s quite the mountain. It’s steep, first of all. Only 500 feet, sure – but that doesn’t make the pitch any less intimidating. You can spend hours skiing from one end of the ridge to the other and back. The mountain has thinned glades and added some other little byways to vary the experience. And then, tucked away, tree-lined and meandering, is the Disciples Ridge section, a spiderweb of greens and blues that may be the most extensive and inviting beginner terrain in the state of Michigan. Before the ski area began building this pod in the late ‘90s, Boyne Mountain was a tough sell for families. Now it’s one of the most balanced and inviting ski areas in the region. The grooming is astonishingly good – Boyne may own Big Sky and Brighton, but this is ground zero of the company’s sprawling empire, and it’s the place where they mastered the arts of snowmaking and snow-care that they export to their other resorts.And you know what? It’s just a damn fun place to spend a day. If you ever find yourself in Michigan in the wintertime, hit this one up. Plus, they have some knockout terrain parks:Additional reading/videosLift Blog’s inventory of Boyne Mountain chairliftsHistoric Boyne Mountain trailmapsMore on Boyne 2030 (personally, I would have put the lift first, but they are very excited about this bridge):A little more about Boyne Mountain: Get on the email list at www.stormskiing.com
Join the guys tonight as they chat with Cade Tropila the Director of Partnerships with PSE Archery about some of the new 2021 hunting and target bows. Who is Cade Tropila and how did he get his start with PSE Early years in California How he got into the archery world First job at PSE Archery How he migrated into the position he is in today Newest offerings from PSE for hunting The new EVO EVL 32 and 34 What features they have What sets them apart from the rest Tunability How Cade has his 34 set up The newest Carbon offering from PSE Carbon Stealth Features of the Stealth Newest Target bows Supra RTX 40 Affordable entry level target bows Partnership with John Dudley The hunting side of Cade Hunting with his dog for birds in Arizona His Utah velvet buck His Arizona Buck His Texas Hog Hunt Our usual 4 questions for new guests on the show
Host Cindy Robinson and Bryan Brown from Locked On Utes give you game previews for Cal vs. No. 9 Oregon, Stanford vs. WSU and UCLA vs. UW on today's episode of Locked On Pac-12 Podcast. Like. Comment. Subscribe to Locked On Pac-12 Podcast on YouTube. Follow on Twitter at @LO_Pac12, @LockedOnUtes, @BrownBearSLC, @_CindyRobinson SweatBlock Get it today for 20% off at SweatBlock.com with promo code LockedOn, or at Amazon and CVS. Built Bar Built Bar is a protein bar that tastes like a candy bar. Go to builtbar.com and use promo code “LOCKED15,” and you'll get 15% off your next order. BetOnline AG There is only 1 place that has you covered and 1 place we trust. Betonline.ag! Sign up today for a free account at betonline.ag and use that promocode: LOCKEDON for your 50% welcome bonus. Rock Auto Amazing selection. Reliably low prices. All the parts your car will ever need. Visit RockAuto.com and tell them Locked On sent you. PrizePicks Don't hesitate, check out PrizePicks.com and use promo code: “LOCKEDON” or go to your app store and download the app today. PrizePicks is daily fantasy made easy! Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
Toy gender California is playing gender politics in toy shops. The Elk stuck in a Rubber Tyre rescued at last after 2 years. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Toy gender California is playing gender politics in toy shops. The Elk stuck in a Rubber Tyre rescued at last after 2 years. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Tonight the guys chat with Yamaha Pro Fisherman about the lead up to the Head 2 Head Walleye Championship in Lake Chautauqua in New York. How the overall season went How Joe saw his season What people think about the Head 2 Head tournament style What does he expect from Lake Chautauqua How he is preparing for the championship Looking back at the season How the Detroit river tournament set him up for success for the season How did he use a heartbreaking loss to his friend Josh Blosser to prepare for the rest of the season What it meant to the sport to see a female win a tournament this year How did he use the Nebraska tournament to prepare for the unexpected The format of the championship and how he is going to play it Looking ahead to next season
Talking bow hunting elk in Idaho tonight with Randy Stoppenhagen of Better the Hunt and C3 Mitts. September bow hunt in the mountains September dry spell affecting the hunt His set up What he is seeing How he calls this time of the year How he differs his calling later in the season How bulls are going silent this time of the year How they become vocal later in the season Lead cows are harder to fool than a bull How fire has affected his hunting Adapting to weather changes and fire Getting in shape for the altitude and mountains Knowing your limits when it comes to shooting an animal deep in the mountains Limits to packing out animals Talking about the C3 Mitts The bow mitt The rifle mitt The shotgun mitt The crossbow mitt The universal mitt
The Top Local Stories Of The Day See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
How do you capture the sense of a place? The sights, the sounds, its people? Author Jerry Dennis's new book, Up North In Michigan: A Portrait of Place Across Four Seasons, sets out to capture the essence of Northern Michigan. Today, we're talking to Jerry Dennis about his love of the North Michigan landscape and what it means when the place you've known for a lifetime transforms because of climate change. GUEST: Jerry Dennis, author Looking for more conversations from Stateside? Right this way. If you like what you hear on the pod, consider supporting our work. Stateside's theme music is by 14KT. Additional music by Blue Dot Sessions. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Tonight we are talking with Paul and Amy of JPO Game Calls about their deer grunt and goose calls. We also talk to Paul about his Colorado horseback elk hunt. Goose Calls The short reed call The hybrid call The goose flute Deer Grunt Call The single hand adjustable deer grunt call How to use it with one hand Short reed deer grunt in/out call Colorado Horseback Elk Hunt September bow hunt Rode into mountains on horseback Dealing with wildfire smoke Dealing with hunting public land Things to think about when using a horse to hunt Dealing with predators and poisonous critters
Mixes Archive: https://www.emblissmusic.com/mixes Back for another instalment of the podcast with new music from Nopi, Enamour, Powel and Eelke Kleijn. Also a slate of newly released breaks tracks, including my track Up North, which is available as a free download on my Soundcloud! Starting off the show with the amazing HNDI by legendary Sasha. Hope you enjoy! Tracklisting: 01 Sasha – HNDI [Alkaane] 02 Sarah Chilanti, Nōpi – Flatter [Sound Avenue] 03 Enamour – Behind the Mirage [When We Dip XYZ] 04 Madd Rod – Al Layl Fi Algharb (Mariner + Domingo Remix) [RYNTH] 05 Beije – Ikigai [MNL] 06 FunkForm – Cosmosis [Meanwhile Horizons] 07 Eelke Kleijn – You (Patrice Baumel Remix) [Days Like Nights] 08 Powel – Rad (Haider Uppal & Timo Chinala Dub Mix) [Everything Will Be OK] 09 Embliss – Up North [Free Download] 10 Tagavaka – You Could Be The One [Anjunadeep] Follow Mind Over Matter: Instagram: https://instagram.com/MOMArecords YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/user/MOMArecords
Talking with Derek Vaughn of Sunrise Archery tonight about getting set up for the upcoming season along with how scout and where to hunt deer. Preseason tune up and set up. Shops are getting busy Running out of time Last week to get bow in before it's too late Getting parts Other archery accessories are hard to come by at times Slider sight set ups Waxing strings Pre season scouting What he is seeing now Michigan properties Using cameras Where he sets cameras How he uses photos Cameras causing pressure on deer Leasing hunting land How he got started with leasing land Leasing in Michigan Costs Leasing in other states Base Camp hunting lease web sight Do's and Don'ts with leasing
Talking with target archery Dan Jasa about building arrows Nocks Fletching Spine Points and Broadheads Front of Center Danny's 3D shoot last weekend Getting ready for Archery Season
Welcome! We have an incredible show for you today featuring an interview with Marnie O. Mamminga author of Return to Wake Robin. Five generations of Marnie's family have been rejuvenated by times together in Wisconsin's Northwoods. Return to Wake Robin is a series of evocative remembrances accompanied by a treasure trove of vintage family photos of times spent at Wake Robin, her family's cabin on Big Spider Lake near Hayward, WIShe recalls a time and experience that will resonate with anyone who spent their summers UP North - or wishes they had.This is an absolute gem of an interview. Enjoy! Music RecommendationThe National Parks - Waiting for LightingThe Cabincast is brought to you by Roughing It In Style & White Arrows HomeLinksWebsite: www.thecabincast.com Instagram: @thecabincastFacebook: @thecabincastTwitter: @thecabincastErik Torgeson Instagram: @eriktorgyWebsite: www.roughingitinstyle.comKristin LenzInstagram: @whitearrowshome Website: www.whitearrowhome.comShare your cabin stories and perfect days at firstname.lastname@example.orgProduced by: Kristin Lenz & Erik TorgesonProduction Assistant: Emma RoseEdited by: Billy Shane
Wayne Resnick fills in for Bill Handel. President Biden is defending his pullout from Afghanistan and declares an end to the attempted nation-building. While many thought so, the Taliban didn't hang an interpreter from a helicopter...he just failed to install a flag and was, well, left hanging. The fire raging in Lake Tahoe has come over the Sierra, connecting with the Dixie Fire. And a bill in Sacramento is taking on Amazon's notorious work ethic.
Talking with Yamaha Pro Fisherman Josh Blosser about his Head 2 Head win in event 3 in Minnesota. Josh recaps the week leading into the final day Talks about Joe Okada killing it with three killer days How Lake Mille Lacs fishes How he knows where to find fish His strategy The slump zone Knowing when to go to his go to spot Staying with his program style of fishing Going through the gauntlet of fishing giants Going Head 2 Head with Joe Okada on the final day Taking us through the final day against Joe Okada Joe Okada putting weight on the scales early Joe's 20 pound lead going into the final hours Josh's strategy never changing and sticking with his style of fishing Knowing when to go to the slump zone yet once again Where he found the fish to win What it was like when his brother showed up the last 15 minutes What it meant to him to have his brother there What motivates him to keep pressing on fishing What bait he used to win the event and how it is rigged What Head 2 Head means to him Looking ahead to next year in Head 2 Head
The investigators head north to the dark satanic mills of Derbyshire, hot on the trail of Zara Shafik and her devilish minions. Grizzly Peaks Radio presents a Masks of Nyarlathotep actual play. For show discussion and more check out Expedition to the Grizzly Peaks
Episode 22: Kj kicks off this episode by describing an interesting package she received this week and making two important announcements. Then, the Hall of Famer joins in as this week’s Midwest Guest Co-host (3:42) and for another Taste Test (13:14)! They answer a listener’s question, describe their recent brewery and cidery tours Up North, and taste the final two ciders sent in by Patrick Smith. Speaking of Patrick Smith (@SmittyScoop on Twitter), he joins them as this week’s Guest Expert (29:57)! They talk hard cider, MLB Stadiums, Stadium proposals and dumpings, trivia, what constitutes the perfect bagel, and more! A good (central STANDARD) time was had by all! You betcha! Music: All music by Kj Ohnstad with the exception of the Intro (by Kj Ohnstad and Jason Fuse). Graphics by Jenni Ohnstad (lumineacreative.com) Twitter: @MidwestBiasPod, @buffalo_alice (Kj) Email: email@example.com Rate and review us on Apple Podcasts and anywhere else ratings and reviews are accepted. Subscribe now and never miss an episode! Thank you!
Join the guys as they talk with two very young business entrepreneurs who have started their own soft plastic bait company as teenagers. Who are Zion and Xavier Dunaway? How they got the idea about making baits Family support School support Winning a national business competition Prize money Where do they make the baits How do they come up with ideas for new baits Working with your brother How the school fishing team plays into the buisness Business plan for 5 years and 10 years How does college fit into the business Who is the better fisherman How do they go about testing the baits What sets their baits apart from the competition Who uses their baits What do corporate businessmen think when they first meet them What other outdoor activities do they like to do What is their favorite fish to target
Join us this week as we talk with Dave Wilkins of Droptine Outdoor Adventures about hunting in South Africa post covid. We also talk to him about his role as Editor of Michigan Bow Hunters Magazine. Hunting South Africa post covid How did you become an outfitter What has happened since covid started How has it affected the hunting How has it affected the local communties What have they done to survive the loss of revenue How has it affected the animals Do you need the vaccine to travel to South Africa Are previous non used hunts still booked for hunters How long is the waiting list now Is animal skulls, hides, etc... being affected What other options are there for for non hunting family members Have prices increased Where does trips to Canada stand right now with the pandemic still on going What about New Zeeland Editing the Michigan Bow Hunters Magazine How did you get started in the editing role What is the toughest part about being the editor What type of articles get published Who writes the articles Why should someone join Michigan Bow Hunters Can people from outside Michigan Join
Tonight the guys talk about a Lake Huron walleye charter and a little kayaking and camping. Danny's walleye charter trip with Rock N' Reel 2.0 on Lake Huron Boat set up What they were using Where they were at The fish caught Cleaning the catch https://www.facebook.com/RockNReel2.0/ Mike's weekend up north Elk viewing Where they were at How they set up What they saw Kayaking the Thunder Bay River Water conditions The trip and weather Why the Thunder Bay River Camping Where they were at Kayaking the Lake The water clarity of the lake The set up of the kayak Conditions of the campground Getting back to normal in a messed up 2 years and why we need to get back into the outdoors.
Join us as we catch up with Tim Andrus of Rush Outdoors since covid is easing up. We cover several topics this week. How he's gotten through the pandemic this past year Fishing Hunting last season with covid Planning the upcoming season Tags drawn and not drawn What bow he is shooting this season How do you deal with hunting and being sick while producing a show He tells a story of food poisoning that kept him down on a hunt Tick sickness How weather plays into staying in Crazy ice fishing story Fawn deer rescue story Talking trapping Tim trapping as a kid Trapping on his show Today's fur prices Using trail cameras Setting up for waterfowl scouting Using cell service cameras His take on the Arizona trail camera ban Stopping bad habits Talking about writing a book
The guys talk with Andy Cleveland about the Head 2 Head Walleye Series about what makes it so good to watch. They get the inside scoop on what it takes to pull off such an event. What is Head 2 Head Walleye fishing How it got started What is the format How do they pull off the live event for 5 plus hours of continuous live streaming How the bracket system works Where you can catch the series for free How do they choose the fisherman for the tournament Picking the 32 anglers How does the feeder leagues work How to get involved What is the craziest thing that has happened to Andy on air? A story from Millie Lacs event 3 Getting the winning fisherman What can go wrong will go wrong How hard the fisherman work during the tournament How the heat took its toll How hard the camera crews and marshals work How does a female angler winning change the tournament What this means for fishing Knocking off the giants Her strategy to win How this show is changing the industry Fishing style Strategy for different situations Live on the lake fishing school How the fisherman actually work together even though they're competing against each other The technology used to keep track of the live update of fish weights A few questions from one of the fisherman to catch Andy off guard How are people taking the show from a live perspective
The Storm Skiing Podcast is sponsored by Mountain Gazette - Listen to the podcast for discount codes on subscriptions and merch.An old-timey coziness defines Caberfae, but this is one of the most steadily evolving ski areas in America.WhoTim Meyer, Co-Owner and General Manager of Mountain Operations at Caberfae Peaks, MichiganRecorded onJuly 21, 2021Why I interviewed him In the part of my brain warehousing ski memories there are days and places that live forever. Many of those days are at Caberfae. When I first pulled up to the base area as a novice skier trained poorly at the single-lift bumps downstate I stood in dumbstruck awe of the place, its teeming peaks and lift network sprawling off into the woods. A dozen tumbling freefalls did not discourage me from its charms. Caberfae stood just 90 minutes from my house and I became a regular, returning on swirling weekends and quiet spring weeknights when I lapped empty chairs in long March sunsets after school. I moved away from Michigan long ago, but if I’m there in the winter Caberfae is the first place I go.It is a special place, quintessentially Midwestern and unusually aggressive in its deliberate decades-long evolution. Opened in the 1930s, the complex grew by the 1970s into what Chris Diamond described in his book Ski Inc. 2020 as “a sprawling series of hills served by 20-plus rope tows, five T-Bars and a chairlift, spanning some two miles from end-to-end.” A 1966 copy of America’s Ski Book describes Caberfae as being equipped with “six T-bars and sixteen rope tows on 270 vertical feet.” Here is the 1980 trailmap, which looks like it was spun out of the ditto machines that stamped out my early grade-school classwork sheets:Today, nearly everything on that trailmap has been permanently abandoned. In what Diamond calls “the most successful ‘ski-resort contraction’ in history,” Caberfae moved tons of earth from the bottom of two peaks to the top, boosting its vertical drop from 270 to 485 feet. “Their vertical expansion of two central peaks was accompanied by a horizontal contraction from the far-flung borders and the closing of a dozen-plus lifts, which they could never adequately cover with snowmaking,” Diamond writes. By the early 2000s, when Tim Meyer and his cousin Pete inherited the operation from their fathers, who’d had the vision to transform it, Caberfae looked like this:For context, the Shelter run far skier’s right on the 2004 map sits between the two chairlifts on the 1980 map. But they weren’t done yet. Today, Caberfae looks like this:The backcountry terrain, which is ungroomed and open only when natural snow allows, brought some of the old Caberfae back into the active resort footprint. They’re far from done: in the podcast, we talk about a massive project that will add a new lift and a third peak for the 2022-23 season, future development of the Backcountry, and more. “We try to do a little bit each year,” Meyer tells me in the podcast.I’ve been waiting 25 years to have this conversation. Caberfae may be the most constantly evolving ski resort in America. It’s like a mansion that the owners can’t stop renovating. How we went from a ropetow kingdom bereft of snowmaking to a modern resort forged out of vision, willpower, patience, grit, and determination that, four decades after the family acquired it, is still a work-in-progress, was a story I’d been waiting my entire skiing life to hear.What we talked aboutThe glory of the wild ropetow-laced and low-rise Caberfae of the early 1980s; lift relics still in the woods; why that terrain was abandoned and why it’s likely gone forever; growing up on the slopes of Caberfae and why Meyer lit out for Winter Park, Colorado - and what finally drew him back; running a ski area as a multi-generational family business; the kind of place where you’ll find the owner roaming the grounds in snowboots and clutching a walkie-talkie; who had the vision to transform Caberfae from an antique into a modern ski area; the incredible engineering feat of building two artificial peaks from Michigan clay and sand; improvisational construction; how the mountain stabilized the peaks; how building South Peak in the 1980s stabilized the business; the nearly 40-year-old South Peak triple is here to stay; why the ski area has changed the grade of select runs over the years; developing North Peak; why the ski area added a new triple to North Peak in 2016 and why it left the adjacent quad in service; the virtues of triple chairs; whether the ski area ever considered a six-pack for North Peak; the quirky I-75 run; why the ski area put a fence up between Smiling Irishman and Canyon; why the mountain re-opened part of the old Caberfae as an ungroomed natural-snow area; the old T-bar line hidden like a secret videogame level in the woods; the potential for chairlifts or terrain expansion in the Backcountry; why the ski area leaves its woods intact; the two retired Hall chairlifts sitting at the base of the ski area and whether they could ever come back into service, possibly as a single lift; the timeline for the third peak, what it will be called, and what kind of lift it will have; which lift is coming down to accommodate the expansion; the return of Bo Buck; the sentimental anguish of tearing the last ropetow out of the former king of the ropetows; why it could return one day; renovations on the Skyview Day Lodge; crockpots in the day lodge: “if you live in Michigan, you should have the opportunity to ski”; why Caberfae has never focused on terrain parks; going from almost zero snowmaking in the early 1980s to a modern fleet; why the mountain doesn’t push for the late spring close; how Caberfae went from selling seven golf season passes to nearly 400 and how they applied the philosophy to the $99 discounted ski season weekend or weekday pass; how that turbocharged the business; why the mountain raised the pass price to $149 last year after more than a decade at $99; the Indy Pass; why season passholders have to pick up a new metal wicket ticket each time they arrive at the ski area; the ski area’s unique lift ticket designs; why metal wickets are probably part of Caberfae indefinitely; the ski area’s colorful trailmap and when they’ll introduce a new one; why the ski area continued its relationship with Liftopia/Catalate after its troubles last year; how the 2020-21 Covid season went at Caberfae; and Covid adaptations that may stick around for future seasons. From the air, it’s easier to see how Caberfae has been scultped over the decades. Strategically placed trees make the place ski bigger than it looks. Photo courtesy of Indy Pass and Caberfae Peaks.Why I thought that now was a good time for this interview I actually thought February 2020 was a great time for this interview, and that’s when we initially recorded it. But the audio was compromised, filled with a conversation-from-space crackle that I couldn’t scrub out. The Storm Skiing Podcast was just four months old at the time, and I hadn’t perfected the harder-than-you’d-think art of recording a two-way conversation. I kept thinking I could resolve the issue and delayed posting. Then Covid hit. By the time I’d admitted defeat, skiing seemed small and ski area operators were preoccupied with survival. By the time the 2020-21 season came around, I was embarrassed to go back to Meyer to ask him to re-do a thing he had already done. Finally, a couple weeks ago, I fired off a bashful email asking if I could have another hour of his time. Tim graciously and immediately agreed. This has been an eternal to-do list item and it is liberating to cross it off.Caberfae is the southern edge of big-time Midwest skiing. Going up the 2016 Doppelmayr triple chair on North Peak, which runs alongside a 1992 CTEC quad.Why you should ski CaberfaeCaberfae was an inaugural Indy Pass partner in the Midwest, a family-owned, family-centric Up North ski area where crockpots line the baselodge ledges and the lifties are not temp workers trucked in from the hinterlands but locals who return to their posts year after year. The place is absolute joy, no pretense, no arrogance, as down-home as Up North gets. As Meyer says in the podcast, their market is the recreational skier. That’s another way of saying it’s mostly absent of hotshots and speedsters and flippidy-doo parksters. Not that there’s anything wrong with that. This is a crowd that just loves skiing for the motion and the thrill of it, for the sensation of downhill freefall. I’ve never been to a happier ski area.The terrain is unique for the Midwest. The artificial hills create a sensation of above-treeline skiing that is otherwise absent between Sugarloaf and Loveland. At the same time, Caberfae has eschewed the Midwest urge to clear-cut its small hills to accommodate the downhill masses – trails thread through the forest on the lower mountain, especially on North Peak and off the Shelter Chair, and the wall of trees segregating the baselodge from the slopes create a sensation of rambling bigness unusual for the Lower Peninsula. Plus, wicket tickets:Photo courtesy of Indy Pass and Caberfae Peaks.There’s one more thing. Crossing into Michigan by land invariably takes you past signs welcoming you to “Pure Michigan.” The 13-year-old slogan extolls the state’s vast forests, lakes, rivers, and wildlife, but it has been commandeered by prideful Michiganders to evoke the tireless community DIY spirit of the people themselves. When I arrived in Manhattan nearly 20 years ago, the most difficult cultural adjustment was how reliant average New Yorkers were on paid labor for even mundane tasks. No one in Michigan – at least the community I grew up in in Michigan – pays anyone to do anything they can do themselves. Ever. The concept of hiring movers, for example, still confounds me, and I moved myself – at great hassle but little expense - at least 10 times within Manhattan before settling in Brooklyn five years ago. My point here is that Meyer and his family are Pure Michigan in that sense. When I say they engineered the most dramatic transformation of a lift-served ski area in the history of U.S. skiing over the course of four decades, I mean they engineered it. They drove the heavy equipment and they transformed glacial bumps into above-treeline peaks one shovel-load at a time and they cut the trees and reshaped the land and made the improbable inevitable. When I met Meyer on the slopes of Caberfae, he was walking across the base area in a snowsuit, carrying a crackling walkie-talkie. And you can tell in this interview, by the way he describes his sense of duty to the ski area and to his family, and maintains a crockpot-friendly Caberfae with ticket prices almost anyone can afford, that this guy and the people around him are Pure Michigan in the most elemental way. The Shelter Double is a 1967 Hall. Caberfae plans to replace the short lift with a brand-new Doppelmayr triple serving a new peak for the 2022-23 ski season, dramatically improving the experience of getting out of the base area. The old Hall will go into storage along with two others of the same vintage, possibly to be re-purposed at a later date.Additional resourcesThis 1949 trailmap distills the zany rambling chaos that once defined Caberfae and continues to animate its spirit:Even those intimately familiar with the modern Caberfae will have a hard time deciphering what they’re looking at in this 72-year-old depiction of the ski area.A few more items of interest:Lift Blog’s inventory of Caberfae liftsMore classic Caberfae trailmapsChris Diamond’s Ski Inc 2020 has a wonderful write-up of Caberfae (pgs. 128-132). The book is worth a full and repeated read for anyone interested in the modern lift-served skiing landscape.I wrote this story about a 5-year-old who hitched a ride on the Shelter Double with me a couple years ago.Another essay, this one documenting my inaugural ski season rambling over the Michigan flatlands as a teenager:I have no photographs documenting that season. Not one. But I remember the sequence of days perfectly, the huge snowy canvas of Up North rolling out before me as I traversed the supergrid of state highways and interstates, one by one ticking off the lift-served areas that we all presumptuously called mountains but were barely hills, the largest of them 550 vertical feet from top to bottom.To me they may as well have been Vail. After a return to single-chairlift Snow Snake, I stood in dumbfounded amazement at the base of Caberfae, four or five chairlifts sprawling across its two humped peaks poking like a giant snowy camel from the flatlands outside of Cadillac. I descended them like an inept paratrooper dropped at velocity over a decline, my gear twirling apart from me in acrobatic freefall with each concussive wipeout. Get on the email list at www.stormskiing.com