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Made for audiophiles and nature lovers alike, Future Ecologies is a podcast exploring our eco-social relationships through stories, science, music, and soundscapes. Every episode is an invitation to see the world in a new light — weaving together narrative and interviews with expert knowledge holders. The format varies: from documentary storytelling to stream-of-consciousness sound collage, and beyond. Episodes are released only when they're ready, not on a fixed schedule (but approximately ...
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A monthly show where we get to talk and learn about all things ecological, including interviews with top ecologists (both employers and employees), those working with ecologists, and also aspiring and inspiring career-seeking individuals setting out to make a difference. New episodes released first Monday of the month.
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A series of short interviews with postgraduate students in the Geography Department of Maynooth University. Students discuss their original research on diverse topics relating to environmental and spatial justice in Ireland. The series is part of the Critical Ecologies class on the MA in Geography and Spatial Justice.
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Emergence Magazine is an award-winning magazine exploring the threads connecting ecology, culture and spirituality. Our podcast features exclusive interviews, author-narrated essays, fiction, multipart series, and more. We feature new podcast episodes weekly on Tuesdays.
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Have you struggled to find a conservation organization that interests you? Join us as we learn about various organizations, their projects, and the people working there.
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The Science series presents cutting-edge research about biology, physics, chemistry, ecology, geology, astronomy, and more. These events appeal to many different levels of expertise, from grade school students to career scientists. With a range of relevant applications, including medicine, the environment, and technology, this series expands our thinking and our possibilities.
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Fire University

Dr. Marcus Lashley & Dr. Carolina Baruzzi

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Fire University is a science-based podcast covering the latest research in fire ecology and how it relates to management of wildlife and plant communities.
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Neste espaço estamos disponibilizando, gratuitamente, podcasts sobre ecologia, meio ambiente e biodiversidade. Também incluimos composições musicais de minha autoria, como forma de expressão da linguagem universal que é a música. In this space we are making free podcasts available on ecology, environment and biodiversity. We also included musical compositions of my own, as a way of expressing the universal language that is music.
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Biosphere 2 Podcast

Biosphere 2 University of Arizona

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Each episode we feature in depth interviews with scientists, authors, engineers, entrepreneurs, artists and policy makers exploring the threads between Earth, its living systems, and our place in the Universe.
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If you’re looking to build a profitable farm that works, The Thriving Farmer Podcast is for you. Learn the latest tricks and strategies from successful farmers, strategize with in-depth interviews with leaders in the industry, and connect with stories of farmers just like you. With over 15 years of farming background, your host Michael Kilpatrick has the experience and authority to bring you practical advice, ask the hard questions, tease out the gold nuggets, and help share what it’s really ...
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The Ecology Hour features in-depth interviews with experts on every facet of Mendocino County's diverse and spectacular natural world. Rotating hosts include Environmental Educators Hannah Bird and Sue Coulter, Scientists Bob Spies & Tim Bray, and Trail Steward Chad Swimmer.
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Nature’s Archive explores and reveals nature in all of its forms through interviews with ecologists, naturalists, educators, authors, and researchers. You'll be inspired by each guest's unique journey and the amazing nuance of nature, which never ceases to challenge conventional wisdom. Nature's Archive is part of Jumpstart Nature, an organization that seeks to empower everyone to support nature and the environment. Join me on this journey!
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The Final Straw Radio is a weekly, anarchist show eminating from occupied Cherokee lands in so-called North Carolina and featuring the voices of folks engaged in struggles for liberation and the creation of rad culture since 2009. We're also syndicated on a few community radio stations around the U.S. We frequently also feature radio commentaries from anarchist prisoner Sean Swain and are a proud member of CZN (The Channel Zero Network) and ARN (The A-Radio Network). Check out our past archi ...
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Beginner friendly if listened to in order! For anyone interested in an educational podcast about philosophy where you don't need to be a graduate-level philosopher to understand it. In chronological order, the thinkers and ideas that forged the world we live in are broken down and explained.
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Delmarva’s Invisible Flood

Harry R. Hughes Center for Agro-Ecology

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This three-episode series podcast features conversations with the University of Maryland, George Washington University and University of Delaware researchers working on saltwater intrusion issues on the Delmarva Peninsula, an area consisting of coastal parts of Maryland, Delaware and Virginia. They are working on the ground to test and implement mitigation strategies, map saltwater intrusion’s extent, and deduce its impact on society. Hosted by Josh Bollinger, Communications Coordinator of t ...
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Welcome to The Strange Attractor, an experimental podcast hosted by CoLabs Australia. We invite you to join us as we delve deep into the world of bio-based and bio-inspired design, exploring how transformative innovation and living systems thinking could help us catalyse the transition towards a more resilient and regenerative future for people and the planet.
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The climate and health crises are two of the most pressing issues of our time. Change needs to occur, and sooner rather than later. Join your hosts, Ben Eitelberg and Emma Strutt, for conversations about people and planet. Find more details at www.thelentilintervention.org
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Let's explore the universe while pushing the limits of what we know with our imaginations, some speculation, philosophy, and science fiction. A podcast about all things science. Stay Curious!
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Dive into the natural splendour and beauty of one of the world's greatest national parks as you embark on a journey through Yellowstone's history. From the delicate balance of an ecosystem and humanity's impact to the geological features and vibrant hydrothermal pools, join us as we explore a legacy.
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Are there universal laws of life and can we find them? Is there a physics of society, of ecology, of evolution? Join us for six episodes of thought-provoking insights on the physics of life and its profound implications on our understanding of the universe. In this season of the Santa Fe Institute’s Complexity podcast’s relaunch, we talk to researchers who have been exploring these questions and more through the lens of complexity science. Subscribe now and be part of the exploration!
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Breaking Green

Global Justice Ecology Project / Host Steve Taylor

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Produced by Global Justice Ecology Project, Breaking Green is a podcast that talks with activists and experts to examine the intertwined issues of social, ecological and economic injustice. Breaking Green also explores some of the more outrageous proposals to address climate and environmental crises that are falsely being sold as green. But we can't do it without you! We accept no corporate sponsors, and rely on people like you to make Breaking Green possible. If you'd like to donate, text G ...
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On Health

Aviva Romm

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From the stuff your mother never told you, to the stuff your doctor never learned, On Health features taboo-busting conversations that demystify and de-stigmatize our bodies, all while bridging the gap between conventional medicine and wellness. Join Yale-trained MD & midwife Aviva Romm and her line-up of expert guests as they discuss everything from periods to menopause, sex to reproductive health politics, and motherhood to mental health. Each week, Dr. Romm will be exploring the science a ...
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For The Wild Podcast is an anthology of the Anthropocene; focused on land-based protection, co-liberation and intersectional storytelling rooted in a paradigm shift away from human supremacy, endless growth and consumerism.
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Volcanoes. Trees. Drunk butterflies. Mars missions. Slug sex. Death. Beauty standards. Anxiety busters. Beer science. Bee drama. Take away a pocket full of science knowledge and charming, bizarre stories about what fuels these professional -ologists' obsessions. Humorist and science correspondent Alie Ward asks smart people stupid questions and the answers might change your life.
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Ecology Everywhere

Ecology Everywhere

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Three budding ecologists discuss new research across the ecological sciences, from genetic underpinnings to broad patterns. Topics include: behavioural ecology, population ecology, community ecology, evolution, and more!
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British Ecological Society Journals

British Ecological Society Journals

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Podcasts for the journals of the British Ecological Society Ecological Solutions and Evidence Functional Ecology Journal of Ecology Journal of Animal Ecology Journal of Applied Ecology Methods in Ecology and Evolution People and Nature Covering new developments in ecology around the world.
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Moving to Oneness is nourishing curiosity, embracing differences and being One. Let yourself be surprised every Sunday with what arises for you, when Meilin Ehlke brings you inspiration, wisdom, transformation, exploratory thinking and motivation through this podcast. She is having conversations, with you, and her guests, contributing to the quality of life for humans, animals and our planet as we move to live our Oneness.
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A series of interviews from the Yale Forum on Religion and Ecology, focusing on people and organizations working at the confluence of religious and ecological perspectives. Interviews cover four main areas: 1) new and forthcoming publications, 2) engagement in practice, activism, and advocacy, 3) teaching and curriculum, and 4) perspectives from environmental humanities. Our Vision is a flourishing Earth community where religious and spiritual traditions join together for the shared wellbein ...
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The Earthkeepers Podcast promotes global connection among ecological-minded people who believe that earth care is an integral part of spiritual life. Through conversations about topics like ecology, climate change, gardening, farming, social enterprise, theology, environmental justice, outdoor recreation, conservation and community development, we aim to inspire a movement of ordinary earthkeepers who will help heal the world.
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Oregon Coast Birdcast

Audubon Society of Lincoln City

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The Oregon Coast is a birder's paradise. Rocky shorelines, sandy beaches, teeming estuaries, and lush mountain forests provide idyllic habitat for shorebirds, raptors, songbirds, and a diverse array of other wildlife. Join host Paul Lask as he interviews experts on local birds, their ecologies, behaviors, and the challenges they face, and keep up with Audubon Society of Lincoln City for local birding resources and related projects on the Oregon Coast!
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Wild Life Outdoors

Wild Life Outdoors

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Jose and Russell, lifelong friends of over 15 years, united by a profound love for the great outdoors and an unwavering commitment to wildlife conservation. This captivating podcast paints a vivid picture of their shared adventures. Their camaraderie sets the stage for engaging discussions and reflections of the beauty of the natural world. With a Masters in Range and Wildlife Management, Jose brings a wealth of knowledge to the conservation conversation. Together with Russell, an engineer i ...
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The case for conserving nature and its biodiversity needs to be robust and credible. Sometimes that requires a willingness to re-examine conventional wisdom. Monthly episodes of The Case for Conservation Podcast feature introspective conversations with fascinating experts - from ecologists to economists, young professionals to Nobel laureates, journalists to media personalities.
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Unseen Beings

Erik Jampa Andersson

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Hosted by Erik Jampa Andersson, author of 'Unseen Beings: How We Forgot the World is More than Human' (Hay House, 2023), Unseen Beings takes listeners on a journey of natural recovery, unravelling our lost threads of enchantment with the living world to uncover what it really means to be human in a more-than-human world. The human-centred story is killing us. In addition to wreaking havoc on the natural environment, it makes us both miserable and unsafe. It is a corrupted story - born out of ...
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Join social ecologist and river restoration expert Dr. Siwan Lovett in conversations about the ideas, issues and opportunities that relate to our connections with nature and each other. This podcast offers open, honest and practical insights for us to reflect on in our daily lives.
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This podcast interviews successful entrepreneurs and scientists about newest climate solutions in all sectors (food, agriculture, raw materials, fashion, etc.) to increase awareness to business owners, investors, and private persons. Also to stay positive, engaged and hopeful that this man made problem can be solved by us. Through SUSTAINNOW, listeners learn, get inspired, and get connected with the wider community, and together help build a better future. The podcast was founded in 2021 by ...
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Fast fashion illustrates the social and environmental disasters that lie in the wake of capitalism’s ever-increasing hunger for profits. Everything in the path to profit is devalued and made disposable: environment, place, and people. The experiences of secondhand clothes traders in Ghana and Kenya are the lived reality of this devaluation in pract…
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Welcome to the Ecology Academy podcast, hosted by Richard Dodd. In this episode, we delve into the role and responsibilities of an Ecological Clerk of Works. With summer in full swing, ecologists are busy with surveys and monitoring projects across the UK and beyond. Whether you’re in the UK or elsewhere, this episode is packed with valuable insigh…
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Em 2005, diversas árvores de pinheiro-amarelo com séculos de idade morreram de repente em 6 hectares de floresta na parte norte das Montanhas Rochosas, no Estado norte-americano de Montana. Elas estavam sendo dizimadas por besouros-dos-pinheiros, uma praga que se infiltra nas árvores, do tamanho da ponta de uma borracha de um lápis. No ano seguinte…
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In this episode, we’re learning how plants meet their needs and what it can show us about how to be here in a good way. Plants receive sunlight and carbon dioxide freely and then, in turn, offer us an abundance of oxygen, medicines, building materials, and nourishment. Their truest nature is collaborative and generous, and the same is true for us.I…
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I don't talk about myself much on this podcast - we tend to stick to the art and science of horticulture and interrelated disciplines. But I was recently interviewed by Joel Barnett about my recent move from Melbourne to Brisbane and the reasons behind it, my career journey, and the fact that my wife Kirstie and I are expecting a baby later this ye…
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This episode we are joined by Dr. Morgan Varner from the Tall Timbers Land Trust and Research Center. Dr. Varner discusses the benefits of fire on the landscape, a brief history of utilizing prescribed fire in the US south, and the consequences of using and not using prescribed fire to manage forests. For questions or comments, email us at timberun…
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In this episode, we bring you a recording of Dr Mike Joy’s presentation as part of the recent 2024 Athletes for Nature Webinar Series. This was the first of a 3-part online webinar series for outdoor enthusiasts about the current climate emergency and the actions we can take to protect our playground. Mike is a leading freshwater ecologist, researc…
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Episode 281 of RevolutionZ has Avi Chomsky as guest to discuss current campus and community activism, colonialism, nation states, immigration, borders, lessons from Central America and the Global South, and the role of students, labor, and religious organizations in sustaining resistance. We consider the logical and emotional innards of dissent, wh…
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This episode features Missy Lahren, PhD, Chair of Board of Directors at Earth Law Center. Along with her work as a public interest lawyer, she is also a producer and writer. We discuss the many facets of her work, focusing in particular on her recent film, Last Stand: Saving the Elwha River's Legacy Forests. It premiered publicly at EarthX in Dalla…
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Mustard gossip. Knotweed recipes. Cow parsnips. Serviceberry appreciation. Hogweed warnings. Dead man’s fingers. The incredibly knowledgeable and entertaining Alexis Nikole Nelson a.k.a. @BlackForager walks us through Foraging Ecology with a ginormous bushel of tips & tricks for finding edibles at all times of the year, from blossoms to fungus. Bel…
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In this conclusion to our trilogy, we're looking at a proposal to move beyond the concept of "rangelands" through the rewilding of the American west — meaning, the return of forgotten landscapes, species, and ecologies not commonly seen in generations (not to mention improved water and carbon storage). But at least one thing isn't compatible with t…
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Immerse yourself in the shadowy world of environmental injustice and the terrifying reality of "slow violence". Together with Master's student in Environmental Psychology, Elena Jordan, we explore how overlooked forms of harm, such as those caused by environmental change, gradually unfold over time and escape immediate notice. Elena sheds light on …
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In a country viewed as full of greenery, folklore, and warm hospitality, join us in this podcast as we explore the overlooked experience of environmental racism faced by the Irish Traveller community. This podcast delves into how members of the Traveller community, a racialised group, experience dual challenges of climate change and societal discri…
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Some of the currently most pressing global challenges center around climate change, biodiversity loss and habitat destruction. To address these, most nations have adopted strategies for nature conservation and management that are seemingly pro-environmental - "green". This podcast draws attention to the fact that these practices are a continuation …
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This episode discusses the concept of slow violence and the differential impact it has on women and girls when we talk about the environment and climate change. MA student Jenifer Sánchez helps us think about and consider the concept of intersectional ecology to understand that slow environmental violence is not only crossed by the category of clas…
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In this episode, MA student Rodrigo Silva delves into the history and contemporary dynamics of the Haliti-Paresi Indigenous group in Mato Grosso, Brazil, amidst continuous capitalist incursions into the region. The historical analysis observes the material exploitation and discursive practices being employed by colonial powers since the eighteenth …
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Urban centres are places of ‘parasitic’ consumption and are highly developed, whereas rural areas are left far behind. Although cities are not particularly involved in food production, they do provide higher food safety than rural areas. We talk about how these inequalities between rural and urban spaces are developed in the context of the Irish fo…
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Kilraneghlan Hill looks over the rural village of Kiltegan in West Wicklow. The hill is home to a graveyard, flora and fauna, and many historical sites. In 2021, residents were informed of plans for the hill to become a wind farm development site, with planning permission requested for 5 wind turbines to be installed on the hill. Using the concepts…
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Join us for an interesting and enlightening podcast delving into the connections between capitalism, environmental change and education. Our guest Stephen Coady, a postgraduate diploma student in geography pursuing a career in teaching, discusses the Anthropocene and Capitalocene. He highlights the implications of the two concepts for understanding…
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In the southernmost region of Mexico, indigenous people have been resisting dual colonial and capitalist oppression for at least 500 years, and they have also been selling coffee beans through a global market. Is this an attempt to tap into circuits of economic development or a trade-off between indigenous autonomy and profits? MA student Polina Vo…
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Ireland’s bogs are an interesting space to explore competing agendas of the Green Transition, sustainable development and environmental justice. In this podcast, PhD researcher Criostóir King discusses the various visions of development that have historically been associated with turf cutting, how this is changing within the context of the Green Tr…
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This podcast discusses the links between environmental injustice and climate injustice. Diploma student Sarah Morrissey, begins by introducing both the concepts and introduces the links between the two concepts, the major one being the shared roots which both concepts share mainly due to colonial projects which increased environmental impacts and p…
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In this podcast episode, we go into the heart of North Mara, Tanzania, where the Kuria community faces the harsh realities of extractivism. With gold being one of the sources of revenue in the country, powerful corporations and state authorities play significant roles in shaping the lives within the community. As extractivism threatens their lands …
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As darkness descends on a May evening, the voices of many birds go quiet. But for some birds, especially those known as nightjars, the music is just beginning! An Eastern Whip-poor-will shouts out its name. The call of a Common Poorwill echoes across a canyon. A Common Pauraque calls from the thorn scrub. A Buff-collared Nightjar repeats its Spanis…
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Today we are joined by Dr. Forest Rhower, Dr. Breeann Kirby, and Dr. Ty Roach. Forest, Breeann, and Ty were all on site at Biosphere 2 as facilitators of the Desert Arks Meeting– a meeting where scientists and artists from institutions worldwide gather around a common experiment in coral reef ecology, known as the Coral Reef Arks project. An ark is…
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"I think one of the most important things about fistula is that it is completely preventable and treatable. So this is a solvable problem. We used to have this problem here in the US and now we don't." – Bonnie Ruder Obstetric fistula affects around 2 million women globally, with 50,000 to 100,000 new cases each year. This devastating, yet entirely…
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In this episode of BirdNoir, Private Eye Michael Stein gives a word of advice to Ollie, an up-and-coming gumshoe. Ollie thinks he has heard his first Gray Catbird, a species that yowls like a cat, but he didn’t lay eyes on the bird making the noise. Things aren’t always what they seem when you’re a bird detective, so the private eye advises Ollie t…
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Pointy heads. Spiked arms. Tragic romance. It’s a whole episode about praying mantises with a real life Mantodeologist, Lohit Garikipati. Do they really eat hummingbirds? Are they endangered? Invasive? Smart? Extraterrestrial? Get your fill of mantid mythology, evolutionary gossip, sexual cannibalism, mantis motherhood, their alien egg cases, huge …
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Join hosts Jose and Russell for a captivating episode of Wild Life Outdoors as they dive into the mesmerizing phenomenon of the northern lights and their rare appearance in the southern skies last week. Discover the science behind this awe-inspiring spectacle and hear firsthand accounts of those who were lucky enough to witness the celestial dance …
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Author, social entrepreneur and the co-founder of a School Called HOME and The Dark Mountain Project - and a long time friend - Dougald Hine sits down with Sara Jolena Wolcott to talk about (adult) education, which leads to so many other things, because education is connected to so many things. 1:27 - Introduction to Dougald Hine 5:04 - When you kn…
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How can shifting from profit-driven farming to a nonprofit model enhance food production and community well-being? In this episode of the Thriving Farmer Podcast, Michael welcomes Jim Sander of Wildflower Lane Farm in North Carolina. After a successful career selling to local markets and CSAs, Jim shifted his farm’s focus to growing produce exclusi…
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In this conversation from our Shifting Landscapes exhibition, Emergence executive editor Emmanuel Vaughan-Lee is joined by Marshmallow Laser Feast creative director Ersin Han Ersin, one of the artists behind the exhibition’s large-scale installation, Breathing with the Forest, which invites you into an experience of exchanging breath with a forest …
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Native warm season plant communities provide valuable food and cover for many wildlife species, and are often missing from properties that are managed for wildlife. Join us as we discuss the process of restoring native warm season grasses and forbs to your property. Dr. Joe Gerken and Dr. Drew Ricketts are extension specialists and faculty members …
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Waterfowl like this Muscovy duckling spend up to 30 days in the egg, so they’re able to walk, swim, and feed themselves as soon as they hatch. We call these chicks precocial. By contrast, the chicks of most songbirds spend less time maturing in the egg. They must continue to develop in the nest before heading out on their own. We call these hatchli…
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Back in 2001, Brian McLaren wrote a book called A New Kind of Christian. For many, it turned out to be a revolutionary book that explored a kind of faith outside the boxes of mainstream Christianity—a faith that challenged tired, unhelpful ways of thinking and doing, and raised exciting possibilities for a reinvigorated postmodern Christianity. His…
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In this episode, host Erik Jampa Andersson sits down with Lian Brook-Tyler, a shamanic healer and co-founder of the Be Mythical Academy. They discuss the importance of living a soul-led, heart-centred, and sovereign path, reclaiming our wildness, and actualsing our deepest gifts. They explore the limitations of modern spirituality and the need to i…
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Dr. Bronson Strickland, co-director of the MSU Deer Lab and founder of the Deer University podcast, joins us to explain regenerative agriculture and break down their new experiment testing the differences in nutrient density and deer use between conventional and regenerative food plots. Deer University Podcast Food plot experiment (Jacob Dykes) Rye…
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Some birds have always called nocturnally, but other species are relative newcomers to the nighttime music scene, specifically in urban areas. Birds such as American Robins often sing well into the night. Scientists are studying what environmental cues might lead to this behavior. While artificial light could be a factor, recent studies suggest tha…
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Forestry is incredibly interesting and important, and it really speaks to me personally, because it’s one of these fields that is inherently interdisciplinary. You have to understand how things relate and connect to create a healthy, sustainable system. But traditionally, forestry was all about resource extraction, which often is done at the expens…
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On January 18th of last year, a land defender protesting the razing of an urban forest to build a police training mega complex known as COP City was killed by a hail of bullets fired by police in Atlanta Georgia. Authorities claim the had fired a weapon at police, but there is strong forensic evidence that the protester was seated with hands up and…
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Yellowstone attracts over three million visitors a year, but the human history of the park has spanned for thousands of years. From First Nations Americans, to European Settlers, to today, join us as we explore how human hands have shaped Yellowstone’s past, and how they can shape its future. Further Reading: https://www.nps.gov/articles/archeology…
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Sometimes the differences between species are vast (e.g., a maple and an oak) but other times they are subtle to the point of requiring a trained eye and essentially learning a new language. So-called cryptic species are extremely challenging to understand, but that is why spending time in the field can be so rewarding. Moreover, to understand cryp…
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In Episode 282 of RevolutionZ, Alex Han, of In These Times, addresses the current surge, aims, and prospects of both labor and student activism and their possible intersection, as well as media responses and prospects. We discuss union bargaining strategies including and going beyond contract issues, campus organization and tactics, and urge the ne…
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Asheville's Southside Community Farm This week, we're sharing a recent interview with Chloe Moore, a steward, farmer and educator at the Southside Community Farm, in the historically Black neighborhood of Southside in Asheville, NC. The farm has been serving the neighborhood and the region with free and inexpensive, fresh produce for a decade, prov…
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