Today's headlines: *USDA grants $7 million to study citrus greening in Texas *Panhandle received rains at just the right time *Good yields for West Texas corn *Vilsack highlights '21 accomplishments, discusses ‘22 *Amarillo Farm, Ranch Show returns after year off due to COVID
I've shot Kent waterfowl loads since I was in college. When the opportunity to work with a brand I already used and trusted came up 4 years ago, of course I jumped at the opportunity. It was awesome to have Kent come down to Texas for a little West Texas crane and dove action with [...]
In this episode: Kent chats with a Texas statesmen, former Governor and U.S. Secretary of Energy Rick Perry about a range of topics: Perry's upbringing in the remote West Texas town of Paint Creek; how his parents, coaches, and scoutmaster positively influenced his life; and the iconic small-town cultural experience of six-man football. The secretary reveals the three things he knew he wanted from life at age 16, discusses his years at TAMU, and reveals a point of pride from his long public service career.
There's gold in them there Guadalupe Mountains! Or is there? Ben Sublett was just a filthy, stinky dude looking for a way to feed his family. Then, he came across a BOUNTIOUS gold mine in the Guadalupe Mountains of West Texas, which made him filthy, stinkin' rich! But when Old Ben passed away, no one could find the mine afterwards. Where was it? Was it owned by the Apache? Was there ever even a gold mine to begin with? These questions and more will be discussed by the rootin' tootin' Dollies of the Wild West! Source: Unexplained Mysteries of the Old West by W.C. Jameson Come to the dark Dolly Side and visit our PATREON for exclusive content! We appreciate your support always, and Patreon is a great way to show us how you really feel! Plus...PERKS! Click HERE to take a look at what we offer our best Dolly Listeners! Special thanks to SamHears for our cover art and music! You can check him out here at samhears.wordpress.com Email: Neardeathdolls@gmail.com Instagram: @NearDeathDollsPodcast Twitter: twitter.com/neardeathdolls TikTok: @neardeathdollspodcast Tumblr: neardeathdolls.tumblr.com
We're not heading to the train station on this episode with American singer-songwriter and actor Ryan Bingham. Ryan takes us from West Texas to Paris and back to the USA with his journey as a bull rider, musician, and actor on NFR Extra.
@dr_duck and @thefowlhunter headed west this week seeking to harvest what could arguably be the best meal in the sky and the last known cousin of the pterodactyl. Maybe not really the second part but the public land guys put to work the services of Prairie Bomb Outfitters to learn more about chasing cranes in West Texas then sat down with Carson Raines and Vince Kimbrough to talk about their waterfowl and guiding journey, the importance of relationships and community. #enjoythejourney
The longest-running farm program in West Texas, the AgriBusiness Report is our daily interview program with decision-makers in the world of Agriculture. Today's guest is West Texas Cotton Farmer Barry Evans talks Cotton Trust Protocols .
The longest-running farm program in West Texas, the AgriBusiness Report is our daily interview program with decision-makers in the world of Agriculture. Today's guest is NCBA Vice President of Government Affairs Ethan Lane.
Black Gap Wildlife Management Area in West Texas recently won a special honor. It was designated a dark sky sanctuary by the International Dark-Sky Association. That indicates it has especially pristine night skies, and it makes an effort to keep them that way. It joins two other dark-sky sites in that region, which still has some of the darkest nights in the country. Dark skies are getting harder and harder to find across most of the United States, though. As the population grows and cities and towns expand, the night sky is filled with more and more light. That drowns out the view of faint stars, the Milky Way, meteor showers, and more. It can interfere with bird and turtle migrations and other wildlife movements, and cause health problems for people. Local regulations sometimes help. They limit the types and placement of outdoor lighting. Some cities have adopted streetlights that cast less light into the sky while also using less electricity. And you can still find some fairly dark skies in many regions — even not too far from cities. The Dark-Sky Association has certified scores of dark-sky sites across the country. And many state and national parks are far enough from city lights that they offer good views of the night as well. Many of them offer skywatching programs to help you navigate those dark skies — an increasingly rare treat for much of the American public. Tomorrow: looking for dark areas on the Moon. Script by Damond Benningfield Support McDonald Observatory
North Texas isn't known for its burritos. The region has excellent tacos, but usually when I think of burritos, I think of West Texas. The Permian Basin and El Paso each have their own distinct burrito style—the former is as fat as a dachshund and packed with a daunting number of ingredients, while the latter is smaller and usually has only one filling.Happily for those of us who don't live out west, these options are starting to spread to other parts of the state. Some of the best are at Taqueria Los Angeles in Plano. Its burritos are rolled-tortilla gold.However, there was one more surprise in store, their food is delivered via an autonomous robot cart, a sort of BurritoBot 3000, if you will.
The longest-running farm program in West Texas, the AgriBusiness Report is our daily interview program with decision-makers in the world of Agriculture. Today we will continue to hear highlights from a recent House Ag Committee hearing on supply chain disruptions.
The longest-running farm program in West Texas, the AgriBusiness Report is our daily interview program with decision-makers in the world of Agriculture. Today we will hear highlights from a recent House Ag Committee hearing on supply chain disruptions.
As world leaders discuss the planet's future at COP26 in Glasgow, climate change remains a massive challenge and a source of fierce debate. While two-thirds of Americans think that the government should be doing more, it's tempting to throw our hands up in despair and think: "There's nothing I can do."Climate scientist Katharine Hayhoe begs to differ. She says the most important thing is to talk about it—and she wants to teach us how. In this episode, we discuss her hopeful, passionate case for enacting positive change from the ground up, and the finding of her new book, "Saving Us: A Climate Scientist's Case for Hope and Healing in a Divided World."Katharine shares the science of climate change, how to talk about it across the political divide, and personal stories about engaging highly skeptical audiences, such as when she spoke to a crowd of conservative business leaders in West Texas at a meeting of Rotarians. The outcome was remarkable! "If we want to change the system, the most important thing any of us can do is to use our voice to influence others to talk about why it matters, and what we can do together to fix it," Katharine tells us. "Wherever we are, we have a shadow not just a footprint, and our shadow can influence people to do things themselves too."Katharine Hayhoe is the Chief Scientist for The Nature Conservancy and a professor of political science and public law at Texas Tech University. She is also a well-known science communicator, principal investigator for the Department of Interior's South-Central Climate Adaptation Science Center and the National Science Foundation's Global Infrastructure Climate Network. Her research currently focuses on establishing a scientific basis for assessing the regional to local-scale impacts of climate change on human systems and the natural environment.Recommendation: Jim listens frequently to "The National Review" podcast. The latest episode, "An Astonishing Night in Va." is a conservative take on the 2021 election results. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Hello friends! Mexican-American vocalist, and singer-songwriter, Lisa Morales is my guest for episode 1108! Her Davíd Garza (Fiona Apple) produced, call-to-action single, "Freedom" is available today wherever you stream or download your jams. She's celebrating the release and upcoming tour with a show tomorrow, Sat 11/6 at The Far Out Lounge in Austin. Go to lisamoralesmusic.com for tour dates, music, and more. We have a great conversation about growing up in Tucson, moving to Houston by way of Germany, the late 80's early 90's Houston scene, making She Ought To Be King (out 2022) in West Texas during the 2021 winter storm, making music with her late sister Roberta, her love of music and much more. I had a great time getting to know Lisa. I'm sure you will too. Let's get down! Follow How Did I Get Here? on Instagram Get the chords and tabs for over a million songs at ultimate-guitar.com Find millions of songs and thousands of podcasts including How Did I Get Here? on Spotify. If you feel so inclined. Venmo: www.venmo.com/John-Goudie-1 Paypal: paypal.me/johnnygoudie
The longest-running farm program in West Texas, the AgriBusiness Report is our daily interview program with decision-makers in the world of Agriculture. Today's guest is Darby Campsey, Director of Communications and Producer Relations for Texas Wheat.
Lt. Col. Allen West (R.) Lieutenant Colonel (Ret) Allen B. West is a Christian constitutional conservative, combat veteran, and former member of the US Congress. He is the third of four generations of military servicemen in his family. During his 22- year career in the United States Army, Lieutenant Colonel West served in several combat zones and received many honors including a Bronze Star, three Meritorious Service Medals, three Army Commendation Medals, one with Valor device, and a Valorous Unit Award. In 1993 he was named the US Army ROTC Instructor of the Year. In November of 2010, Allen was elected to the United States Congress, representing Florida's 22nd District. As a member of the 112th Congress, he sat on the Small Business and Armed Services Committees and was instrumental in passage of the 2011 and 2012 National Defense Authorization Acts. He is a NewsmaxTV Contributor, Senior Fellow of the Media Research Center, and author of Guardian of the Republic: An American Ronin's Journey to Family, Faith and Freedom, Hold Texas, Hold the Nation: Victory or Death, and We Can Overcome: An American Black Conservative Manifesto. He is the former Executive Director of the National Center for Policy Analysis in Dallas Texas, and a former Director of the Booker T. Washington Initiative (BTWI) for the Texas Public Policy Foundation. In July of 2020, Mr. West was elected Chairman of the Republican Party of Texas by and overwhelming majority of State delegates. West is an avid distance runner, a Master SCUBA diver, and in his spare time he enjoys cheering his beloved Tennessee Volunteers. Lt. Col. West is a former commissioned officer in the Texas State Guard. Lt. Col. West is a legacy life member of the Veterans of Foreign Wars, life member of the American Legion, life member of the Association of the United States Army, the Society of the First Infantry Division, 4th Infantry Division, and 101st Airborne Division. He is Patriot Life Member (Benefactor) and Board of Directors member of the National Rifle Association and Life Member (Benefactor) of the Texas State Rifle Association. Lieutenant Colonel West is an inductee into the University of Tennessee Army ROTC Hall of Fame. He is on the Board of Advisors of Amegy Bank, Dallas Region. In 2016, Lt. Col. West was appointed by Texas Lt. Gov. Dan Patrick to the Texas Sunset Advisory Commission. He is married to Dr. Angela Graham-West, a financial adviser, and they have two daughters, Aubrey, a Board-certified Physician Assistant, and Austen, a nursing assistant. He is also the proud grandfather of a grandson, Jaxton. Social: https://west4texas.com/ https://www.facebook.com/West4Texas https://twitter.com/West4Texas https://www.instagram.com/allenbwest/ Pathways to Success is brought to you by: CityCentral: https://citycentral.com/ (Promo Code "Pathways" for 50% off first 3 months)
The longest-running farm program in West Texas, the AgriBusiness Report is our daily interview program with decision-makers in the world of Agriculture. Today's guest is Plains Cotton Growers Director of Field Services Mark Brown.
The Storm Skiing Podcast is sponsored by Mountain Gazette - Listen to the podcast for discount codes on subscriptions and merch.WhoTim Baker, Vice President and Chief Operating Officer of Vail Resorts’ Eastern Region. His territory includes Wildcat, Attitash, Mount Sunapee, and Crotched in New Hampshire; Stowe, Okemo, and Mount Snow in Vermont; Hunter Mountain in New York; Jack Frost, Big Boulder, Liberty, Roundtop, and Whitetail in Pennsylvania; Mad River, Alpine Valley, Boston Mills, and Brandywine in Ohio; Mount Brighton in Michigan; Paoli Peaks in Indiana; Wilmot in Wisconsin; Afton Alps in Minnesota; and Hidden Valley and Snow Creek in Missouri.Recorded onNovember 1, 2021Why I interviewed himBecause Vail, suddenly and indisputably, is the new king of Northeast skiing. In three surprise acquisitions between February 2017 and July 2019, the Colorado-based company vacuumed up four ski areas in New Hampshire, three in Vermont, one in New York, and five in Pennsylvania. It changed everything. Immediately. A ski region puttering along on the decades-old model of $1,500 single-mountain season passes found itself in a cage match with the feisty Epic Pass – Vail instantly dropped Stowe’s season pass price from just over $2,300 to around $800. The ink wasn’t dry on the contract before Sugarbush dropped its pass price by 30 percent. At least seven other Vermont ski areas followed, to varying degrees. Former Sugarbush owner Win Smith cited Vail’s purchase of the 17-mountain Peak Resorts portfolio, just over two years later, as one of his primary motivations for selling the mountain to Alterra. Empire established, Vail popped open the nuclear suitcase with a pair of Northeast-specific Epic Passes that undercut even most family-owned single-lifters. For skiers, the direct and indirect impacts of this takeover are widespread and mostly positive. Northeast season passes haven’t been this affordable in decades. Almost any resort of size or note that didn’t get swept up by Vail joined the Ikon or Indy passes, meaning skiers can now access 26 of New England’s best ski areas on just three passes. A savvy early-season shopper who grabbed a $359 Northeast Epic Midweek pass, a $729 Ikon Base Pass, and a $279 Indy Pass can resort-hop the Northeast all season – and tack on a Western trip or two – for just $1,367. In 2016, a season pass to Stratton – just Stratton – was $1,199. Okemo, which likely included some level of Mount Sunapee access – was $1,619. Imagine? A month’s mortgage payment for nothing more than 8,000 miles of Okemo groomers. No more. Frequent skiers who think ahead have never had more options across a broader spectrum of the ski landscape. They have Vail to thank for that, whether they like it or not.What we talked aboutLife in the National Football League; growing up as a skier in West Texas; Vail Resorts in its real estate development days; the value of candid feedback; the special challenges of working at Beaver Creek and Crested Butte; how do deal with the great migration to the mountains over the long term; Vail’s institutional enthusiasm for its Eastern expansion; the “intense love” of Midwestern and Northeastern skiers and riders; how the different sorts of resorts in Vail’s vast portfolio works together; whether Vail is open to more acquisitions in the Northeast or Midwest; if they’re bidding for Jay Peak; what Vail looks for in a new mountain; whether the Epic Pass could add partners – à la Telluride or Sun Valley in the West – in the East; integrating Vail’s Eastern resorts within the company’s culture; adapting to Eastern weather; why Vail offers Northeast-specific Epic Passes; a brief history of the Epic Pass from someone who saw it emerge first-hand; broadening the season pass beyond the interests of a small group of locals; how the Epic Pass and its early deadlines helped stabilize a traditionally fickle industry; why Vail isn’t concerned about crowding even after the 20 percent price drop and booming Epic Pass sales; why Vail is still selling expensive day tickets even as its Epic Day Pass product offers the same access for a fraction of the cost; why Vail discarded the reservation system that it developed for the 2020-21 ski season; the transformative lift upgrade in progress at Okemo; why Vail isn’t worried about overcrowding with a half-dozen high-speed lifts now at the ski area; the new six-packs coming to Mount Snow and Stowe; the status of the Mount Sunapee expansion; why Vail prioritized upgrading the beginner double-double and whether they’re considering an upgrade to the summit triple; details on the Wildcat Express upgrade; whether Wildcat will return to its former commitment to the long season; why Vail is replacing the double-triple at Jack Frost with a quad and how that will increase uphill capacity; determining what to replace on a small hill with a dozen or more antique lifts; and Afton Alps’ mammoth, antique lift fleet and why Vail has no intentions to upgrade it anytime soon.Why I thought that now was a good time for this interviewBecause if we thought Vail went nuclear with Northeast-specific Epic Passes, it went – what’s after nuclear? Super nuclear? It went super nuclear with 20 percent Epic Pass price drops last spring. While Vail’s competitors, flush from a Covid-charged burst in season pass sales, did not respond with price drops of their own (yet), the surprise move did hit big. First, Epic Pass sales exploded 67 percent compared to last year. It’s impossible to say, at this point, whether those sales came at the expense of other ski area operators’ pass sales, or if, as Vail claims, a large chunk of those are skiers who used to buy lift tickets switching to Epic Day Passes. Either way, Vail’s huge price drops, combined with its decision last spring to ditch its pandemic-era reservation system, have catalyzed concerns about overcrowding once the lifts start spinning.At the same time, Vail is launching the first phases of a gut renovation of its Northeast properties, starting with a monster lift project that will drop new six-packs on Stowe and Mount Snow and materially change the ski-day experience at many of its mountains across the region. Okemo will have a massive lift overhaul in place for this season. Nearly five years after kicking the Northeast door down with the Stowe purchase, Vail is settling into the the region and sending the very clear message that the East is a huge and growing priority for the company. I wanted to get Tim’s insight into how Vail planned to manage crowds, why the company focused investment where it did, and what may be next for the ever-growing king of lift-served skiing.Questions I wish I’d askedI had planned to ask about longer-term plans for upgrading Wildcat’s fleet of aging triples, any plans for Hunter mountain, why Vail isn’t taking a Mount Brighton-style demolition derby approach to its antique Ohio and Pennsylvania mountains, Vail’s vaccine mandate, Powdr’s Fast Tracks program, and a few other items, but we squeezed as much as we could into an hour. Considering the size of Tim’s realm, I think we covered quite a bit of the most important things.Why you should ski Vail EastLet me start with this: having the largest collection of ski areas in the East is not the same as having the best collection of ski areas in the East. The Ikon Pass’ seven New England ski areas – Sugarbush, Killington, Pico, Stratton, Loon, Sugarloaf, and Sunday River – are a far more interesting set of mountains than Vail’s: Stowe, Okemo, Mount Snow, Wildcat, Attitash, Mount Sunapee, and Crotched. The reason is simple: these particular Ikon mountains, in general, do a far better job of curating a balanced skier experience than the New England Epic mountains (they also tend to stay open later, with Sugarbush, Sugarloaf, and Sunday River aiming for May closings, and Killington typically shooting for June). Stowe is, without question, outstanding, as good a mountain as you’ll find in the Northeast, nearly without peer. Okemo and Mount Snow, however, are deeply flawed operations – they likely have the highest grooming-to-total-terrain ratio of any large mountains in North America. This serves their demographic of big-city-intermediates-who-think-they’re-experts well. The rest of us are left begging for more terrain variety, a bit less grooming, a lot more glading. Again, Vail inherited these mountains, and my expectation is that the company will eventually nudge them into a 21st century terrain philosophy (which all of their Western mountains follow). For now, the expert Epic skier really has little compelling terrain beyond Stowe and Wildcat, with a little Attitash and Sunapee when conditions are good. If Vail has an opportunity to buy Jay Peak, Smugglers’ Notch, or, eventually, Saddleback, they should do it, as adding any of these would help immensely in correcting this imbalance.All that said, most skiers are not experts and do not care about my preoccupation with a balanced mountain. For those folks, for families, for explorers, for the midweek cruisers or the early-morning corduroy-chasers, Vail’s sprawling empire is almost too good to be believed. The Midwest and Pennsylvania mountains give desk-chained cityfolk a way to make midweek turns. Hunter is one of the largest ski areas in New York State and just over two hours from Manhattan. Mount Snow has probably the best terrain park in the East, and one of the best in the entire country. Okemo – the second-busiest ski area in the Northeast, behind only Killington – is absolutely huge (all the more reason they can probably let a bit of it stay wild). Crotched has one of the wildest night-skiing scenes in the region.All of which, when combined with the Western access included on an Epic or Epic Local Pass, makes it almost impossible not to buy some version of this pass if you live anywhere from Philadelphia north.Additional ResourcesVail buys Stowe (Feb. 22, 2017)Vail buys Triple Peaks (June 4, 2018)Vail buys Peak Resorts (July 22, 2019)Vail buys Wilmot (Jan. 19, 2016)Vail buys Mount Brighton (Dec. 12, 2012)Reflections on Vail buying Afton AlpsLift Blog’s lift inventory for:VermontStoweOkemoMount SnowNew HampshireWildcatAttitashMount SunapeeCrotchedNew YorkHunterPennsylvaniaJack FrostBig BoulderWhitetailRoundtopLibertyOhioBoston MillsBrandywineAlpine ValleyMad RiverIndianaPaoli PeaksMichiganMount BrightonWisconsinWilmotMinnesotaAfton AlpsMissouriHidden ValleySnow Creek is one of the very few U.S. ski areas the site has not inventoried yet Get on the email list at www.stormskiing.com
A fun, snowy day of sledding ended in broken bones for our young daughter. The following weeks held an hours-long surgery, isolation at home, and painful bullying after her re-entry into her classroom. We watched our child lose her smile. Her confidence. Her assurance that she was strong, wanted, and truly loved. Every child will face threats to their sense of worth. They're pressed into a mold that says achievement equals acceptance and image earns inclusion. Without the truth of who God says they are, our kids will struggle to know they are purposed and precious to the One who made them. Today's guest, Jamie Ivey, is here with a powerful message of hope for moms and dads who want to build up their child's heart. She helps us to understand Why all of us need to be reminded of our value and purpose as God's children What led her to write her uplifting book for children Why young kids are particularly open to receive God's truth of who they are The unique role of parents in building a sturdy foundation for their kids' identity Why you and your kids absolutely matter in God's kingdom How to meet your children in the hardest places of asking who they are Jamie Ivey [https://www.jamieivey.com/ ] loves creating things that help people believe the truths about who God made them to be. She does this mostly through her popular podcast, “The Happy Hour” and the new YouTube show, The Jamie Ivey Show, and through multiple books geared towards women. Now she's taking this passion to a younger generation with her book, God Made You to Be You. [ https://www.jamieivey.com/kids/] As a mama to four kids, she knows the value in kids learning at a young age that God made them to be themselves! Her whole family plus two dogs live in Austin, Texas, and they all love to visit the West Texas desert as often as possible!
The longest-running farm program in West Texas, the AgriBusiness Report is our daily interview program with decision-makers in the world of Agriculture. Today's guest is Kaitlynn Glover with the National Cattlemen's Beef Association.
Today's guest is Collin McLelland, Co-Founder & CEO of Digital Wildcatters.Digital Wildcatters is a multimedia platform that offers podcasts, videos, and in-depth blogs detailing ideas to make the oil & gas and energy sectors cleaner and more efficient.Digital Wildcatters was founded in March 2020. Through Collin's podcast "Oil and Gas Startups", a show that started as a hobby, he has built a go-to platform for oil & gas tech and cultivated a community that wanted to disrupt the status quo. Collin grew up in the Permian Basin in West Texas, the largest oil and gas field in the contiguous 48 states. After graduating high school during the 2008 Recession, he worked as a wireline operator drilling oil wells and a project manager at Enventure Global Technologies where he managed the expandable casing installations on drilling and completions projects across the United States and the Gulf of Mexico. Most recently, Collin co-founded Stealth Startup a funded fintech company in the oil & gas sector. While Collin's background may not be that of MCJ's typical guest, I believe our purpose is to create bridges to tackle the massive problem of climate change. I was looking forward to speaking with Collin because of his experience in the oil & gas industry. Collin walks me through Digital Wildcatters, what the media company is working on, and why oil & gas needs to evolve. We also have a lively discussion on how climate impacts Collin's work, what role the government should play in the energy transition, and why Collin believes transitioning off of fossil fuels can create energy poverty. Collin is a great guest and we have a fascinating conversation.Enjoy the show!You can find me on twitter @jjacobs22 or @mcjpod and email at firstname.lastname@example.org, where I encourage you to share your feedback on episodes and suggestions for future topics or guests.Episode recorded September 30th, 2021For more about Digital Wildcatters or to listen to Collin's podcast, visit: https://www.digitalwildcatters.com/For more information about this episode, visit: https://myclimatejourney.co/episodes/collin-mclelland
Fresh of the release of her appearance on the Netflix series metal shop masters West Texas's Rae Ripple and her main squeeze Joshua Bailey are here in Dallas Fort Worth for some motorcycle good times! Support the podcast by donating to our Patreon which helps us bring on more guests and build the quality of this show, at Www.patreon.com/fastlifegarage @simpson_motorcycle_helmets For me personally I have logged thousands of miles in Simpson's and the fit and quality is perfect for me from how I ride and how I wanna look rolling down the highway! ⚡️www.simpsonmotorcyclehelmets.com @sscycle I am in the process of putting miles on S&S performance products to share my thoughts and experiences. S&S is a staple in the motorcycle industry and community and were honored to be working with them! Check them out at www.sscycle.com @houseofharley House of Harley Davidson located in Milwaukee Wisconsin, has been my go to for genuine Harley Davidson parts, its where I buy my bikes and get high end work done! Head over to www.houseofharley.com Offer code FASTLIFE at check out saves you 13% @Thundermaxefi I have ran these computers for years on my bikes, thundermax is the shit at keeping my bike running it's best and keeping my M8 cool with their electric fan! ⚡️www.shoptmax.com Offer code “fastlife” for 10% off @lexinmoto I listen to everything from music and podcasts to even audio books as I smash miles across the country with lexin! ⚡️www.lexin-moto.com Offer code “fastlife” for 15% off @Letriclightingco I run letric lighting front to back on my road glide, all of which is backed by strong warranties and are some of the best looking and producing lighting products on the market! Www.namzcustomcycleproducts.com
This week, in Dimmitt, Texas, rumors spread throughout the area about a haunted house, on the outskirts of town, where witches live, and devil worshippers have ceremonies & sacrifices. This, of course, makes every teenager around want nothing more than to go, and check out what's happening there, and maybe catch a glimpse of a ghost, or at the very least, something supernatural. On Halloween night, a particular group of kids drives out to the home, and end up with much more than they bargained for. But who really committed the murder? There are more theories than anyone can count, and a couple of self proclaimed witches are left with the blame! Along the way, we find out that quilts take a long time to make, that you can't just fire guns off, at will , and that maybe you shouldn't drive out to the allegedly haunted house on Halloween night!! Hosted by James Pietragallo & Jimmie Whisman New episodes every Thursday! Donate at: patreon.com/crimeinsports or go to paypal.com & use our email: email@example.com Go to shutupandgivememurder.com for all things Small Town Murder & Crime In Sports! Follow us on...firstname.lastname@example.org/smalltownpodinstagram.com/smalltownmurder Also, check out James & Jimmie's other show, Crime In Sports! On iTunes, Stitcher, or wherever you listen to podcasts
The Cattle Contract Library Act was introduced in Congress. The new high tech peanut sheller in Vernon could help the Texas peanut industry develop better seed. US beef exports are setting records this year. Cotton harvest is well underway in West Texas. We'll have those stories and more on this episode of Texas Ag Today.
Rob Collins fires me up. His brand of golf course architecture is a bold, thrilling, and stimulating from start to finish. I could use the same adjectives to describe my conversations with him over the years I've known him. Much like in his golf designs, Collins does not hold back. I consider myself fortunate to know him and to have listened to him talk about his passion for building golf courses on numerous occasions. I am thrilled to finally record one of those here on Mid-Am Crisis. Collins is best known for his breakout work at Sweetens Cove Golf Club and the incredible story of how that nine hole course in rural Tennessee has captivated the golfing world. However, he is much more than just a one-hit wonder. Collins and his partner Tad King have entered into what seems like a new phase of their design career - one which the phone won't stop ringing. In the last two years they've brought their talents to new course designs in New York, Memphis, West Texas, and Nebraska. Collins tells me there is much more still to come. During our discussion, Collins shares with me the details of his latest projects and why he believes their firm is among the best in the world at golf design today. His confidence in his work shines through in this conversation and it makes me want to hop in a car or on a plane and go chase down each hole of his I've yet to see. Based on early reviews from his newest courses that trip would be a worthwhile investment of my time. I'm thrilled to have Rob Collins on the show this week and am excited to share our discussion on golf design. He's one of golf's good guys and I believe that over time he will become one of the most heralded designers of this era. If you ever meet him or play his courses you'll certainly see why. You can follow Rob's work on Twitter and Instagram at @kingcollinsgolf Thanks as always for listening to Mid-Am Crisis. The show is brought to you by my friends at Imagine Golf – the #1 app for the mental game. Download Imagine Golf today and start your journey to an improved way of thinking on and off the course. https://www.imaginegolf.com/ Be sure to follow me on Twitter @JayRevell and find more or my work at https://jayrevell.com/ You can pre-order my new book, Swing, Walk, Repeat at https://www.back9press.com/swing-walk-repeat You can also subscribe to my newsletter at www.midamcrisis.com If you enjoy the show, I would love for you to leave a review wherever you listen to podcasts. Cheers, -J Mid-Am Crisis is a production of Revell Media, LLC
The trio is back to talk all things Pepi, even to the point that Buzz is recording his part of this pod from El Paso on a shoddy West Texas internet connection (sorry for the audio). Plus too much talk about that 2-3 loss to LAFC and what's in store for the trip to the Galaxy. Plus some coach hire talk and other stuff. 3rd Degree the Podcast is brought to you by Soccer90.com. 25% Off Sitewide for All 3rd Degree Podcast listeners with Promo Code 3RDDEGREE on Soccer90.com.Music by Pappy Check.
D U S T is an alliance of architects, craftspeople, artists, designers, and builders with practices rooted in the master-builder tradition: a collective of people grounded firmly in the tactile, in pursuit of the intangible.The studio explores ideas and ethics rooted in a reverent intimacy with craft and place. Ideas unfold in the creative space of intersections and find form through a respect for material and an unwavering attention to craft by skilled hands.The seeds of this practice were planted in the late 1990s on the vast plains of the Llano Estacado in West Texas; the studio was born in Tucson, Arizona in 2007 as a collaboration between Cade Hayes and Jesús Robles who join Adrian in this episode of TALKdesign. Cade has been one of the founding/managing principals of D U S T ® since its establishment in 2007. Each of the works shows a heightened sensitivity to place and the environment, expanding the discourse on lifestyle in harmony with the environment. In addition to practice, Cade has served on national design juries, has been a visiting instructor at Texas Tech University, and has taught Land Ethics design studios and Material Fabrication courses at the University of Arizona.Jesús has been one of the founding/managing principals of D U S T ® since its establishment in 2007. Each of the works shows an investigation into sustainable material development, articulation of craft throughout the design and build processes, and contributes to the discourse of phenomenology and place in architecture.In addition to practice, Jesus has contributed to Platform, a publication of the University of Texas at Austin, and is an instructor at the University of Arizona teaching design studios and Material Fabrication. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
The longest-running farm program in West Texas, the AgriBusiness Report is our daily interview program with decision-makers in the world of Agriculture. Today's guest is Sen. John Boozman, ranking member of the U.S. Senate Committee on Agriculture, Nutrition and Forestry.
In this week's episode, Will and Doug reflect on Doug's birthday weekend which included being served by NBA stars, and offer some sage advice to not only those trying to make it in pro golf, but their sponsors as well. Plus, why Will and Doug won't be playing golf at a certain West Texas course anymore.
Blue Origin launched their second suborbital space flight today as the billionaire space race heats up. The eleven minute flight had four passengers in it including ninety year-old Star Trek actor, William Shatner. FOX's John Saucier speaks to FOX's Kelly O'Grady, who was at the West Texas launchpad, about the launch and reaction from the astronauts.
In the new podcast series “Witnessed: Borderlands” from Campside Media, host Rob D'Amico recalls the story of a drug runner and a crooked lawman who moved pot and cocaine through West Texas and how their alliance culminated in a botched billion dollar coke deal. FOR OUR SPOILER-FREE REVIEW OF "WITNESSED: BORDERLANDS" GO TO 20:50 The Netflix French import “The Women and the Murderer” recalls the manhunt for a serial killer who terrorized Paris. It's told from the point of view of the female detectives, reporters, and lawyers involved in the case. FOR OUR SPOILER-FREE REVIEW OF "THE WOMEN AND THE MURDERER" GO TO 54:30 In crime of the week: take the money and run. Stitcher's True Crime Week Crime Writers On is featured on Stitcher's second annual True Crime Week. You can listen to our show and all the other True Crime Week podcasts on the Stitcher app or at stitcher.com/discover. Click here to get the Crime Writers On After Show, plus more exclusive content, on Patreon.: https://patreon.com/partnersincrimemedia See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.