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World Ocean Radio

Peter Neill, World Ocean Observatory

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World Ocean Radio is a weekly series of five-minute audio essays on a wide range of ocean topics. Available for syndicated use at no cost by college and community radio stations worldwide.
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Ocean Science Radio is a joint project between Andrew Kornblatt, founder and host of the Online Ocean Symposium, and Naomi Frances Farabaugh of FIU. Previous co-host was Samantha Wishnak, Digital Media Coordinator at Ocean Exploration Trust. The program will focus on and highlight the latest and greatest ocean science stories that the world has to offer.
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Hear true stories of marine research! In each episode of "Two Sea Fans," Mote Marine Laboratory scientists and their partners have fun and educational conversations with hosts Joe Nickelson and Hayley Rutger, who love communicating marine science to help listeners become more ocean-literate. New episodes are available every two weeks.
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NOC Into the Blue Podcast

National Oceanography Centre

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Into the Blue, produced by the National Oceanography Centre in the UK, aims to dive deep into subjects relating to our ocean and it's seas by speaking to experts from the world of oceanography all with the goal of helping the ocean and life within it flourish.
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Oceanography Vol. 2

Aquarium of the Pacific

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Get in-depth information about current research in the field of oceanography in these short video podcasts from the Aquarium of the Pacific. This Long Beach, California-based institution hosts visiting lecturers in its Guest Speaker Series throughout the year. These experts share stories from the field, new insights about ocean science and predictions for the future, and knowledge they have gathered about the ocean and its inhabitants over years of study. Speakers include university research ...
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Oceanography Vol. 1

Aquarium of the Pacific

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Get in-depth information about current research in the field of oceanography in these short video podcasts from the Aquarium of the Pacific. This Long Beach, California-based institution hosts visiting lecturers in its Guest Speaker Series throughout the year. These experts share stories from the field, new insights about ocean science and predictions for the future, and knowledge they have gathered about the ocean and its inhabitants over years of study. Speakers include university research ...
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TRASH TORQUE

lucky roland

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***TTS*** life-quality-conservation. Roland. 31 laps. animal/computer/alien hybrid, in love with the world. Surfing. Gordon Ramsay. Climate change and depression. 4x4 trucks that run on used cooking oil instead of diesel. etc. an environ-MENTAL health podcast aimed at engineering positive disposition towards our natural habitat called Earth. [instagram - @lucky__roland]
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Coastal Conversations

Aquarium of the Pacific

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Get in-depth information about current research in the field of oceanography in these short video podcasts from the Aquarium of the Pacific. This Long Beach, California-based institution hosts visiting lecturers in its Guest Speaker Series throughout the year. These experts share stories from the field, new insights about ocean science and predictions for the future, and knowledge they have gathered about the ocean and its inhabitants over years of study. Speakers include university research ...
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Being Green

Fine Music Radio

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PROUDLY SPONSORED BY GERLINDE MOSER OF RE/MAX. Being Green – Your window on the environment broadcast every Friday morning at 9.30. Glynis Crook will focus on key issues affecting our lifestyles, science and research outcomes, the quest for sustainable living and a healthier planet.
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It Came From the Sea

It Came From the Sea

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It Came From the Sea is a podcast started in an attempt to share with the world the amazing, complicated, and infuriating facts about the ocean the host, Sarah, picked up during her time studying at the University of Washington School of Oceanography, and over the course of her lifelong fixation with all things aquatic and salty. Through the course of this podcast, she will attempt to make the science, politics, and history of the ocean as interesting for her non-oceanographer friends as it ...
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Kronos

Jeremy Robinson

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Two years after his wife's death, oceanographer and former navy SEAL, Atticus Young, attempts to reconcile with his rebellious daughter, Giona, by taking her on the scuba dive of a lifetime-swimming with a pod of peaceful humpback whales in the Gulf of Maine. But the beauty of the sea belies a terror from the deep-a horrific creature as immense as it is ancient. There is no blood, no scream, no fight. Giona is swallowed whole by the massive jaws. Only Atticus remains to suffer the shame of t ...
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Join Aura's Trevor Yong as he meets with the brightest minds in packaging sustainability to discuss the latest developments shaping the packaging sustainability landscape. Trevor also asks guests to share their "Recycling Room 101" concerns as well as strategies to help overcome these challenges.
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Pat's View: Inspirational stories

Patricia Holland Sharing Inspirational Stories For Everyday Life

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Welcome to Pat’s View! Our view is affected by our circumstances, beliefs and even what we CAN’T see. That’s why I am so thankful that the Bible gives us a clear lens to view life, so I’m zooming in to take a closer look. Please join me as I view life through the lens of God’s Word to live a blessed life! Don't forget to subscribe to the show!
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The Antarctic podcast series based on the passionate people that have dedicated their lives to understanding, working, and living in Antarctica. Unfreezing some of the critical science, contemporary culture, and adventure the icy continent is notorious for. Season 2 will focus on multi-perspective discussions about both micro and macro topics from the hidden but ever-connected continent, serving as a 'crash course' on the environment. Produced by BLAKE Antarctic Ambassador Harry Seagar and M ...
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SIT'N Listen is a production of Science in the News - a graduate student run organization at Harvard University committed to (1) bridging the communication gap between scientists and the rest of the world and (2) catalyzing discussions between scientists, other experts and enthusiasts. Here at SITN we bring scientists to you! Listen in.
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STEM Women in KidLit

Artemis Roehrig & Rajani LaRocca

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Join authors Rajani LaRocca and Artemis Roehrig as they talk to women with STEM careers or jobs who also happen to be children's book authors and illustrators! For more information visit: rajanilarocca.com and artemisroehrig.com
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Over the past few years there have been many reports of the Atlantic Meridional Overturning Circulation (AMOC) collapsing completely within the next few years... but could it actually happen? University of Liverpool's Dr Hemant Khatri and NOC's Dr Zoe Jacobs examine whether the scenes depicted in the movie 'The Day After Tomorrow' could actually be…
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As Earth gets warmer, scientists expect to see some changes in hurricanes. There might not be more of them, but the strongest ones might be much more intense. To better understand what might happen, scientists are digging deep into the past. They’re looking at how often especially powerful hurricanes made landfall when climate conditions were simil…
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On June 8th each year we come together as a global community to celebrate World Ocean Day, a date set aside to recognize our relationship with the ocean. Public awareness of ocean issues in the United States barely advances year on year, despite consistent efforts by conservation, ocean, and other environmental organizations like World Ocean Observ…
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In this week’s Being Green, Glynis Crook speaks to Francesca Mahoney, founder of Wild Survivors, an organisation that works to create a sustainable solution to the conflict between elephants and humans along the animal’s migratory corridors in northern Tanzania. To find out more, go to: www.wildsurvivors.org…
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Until 2011, no one knew that a couple of groups of dolphins found along the coast of southeastern Australia were a separate species from all other dolphins. Burrunan dolphins are related to the two other known species of bottlenose dolphins. There are two groups of Burrunans—about 250 dolphins in all. But today, no one knows how much longer the spe…
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A study published recently by the British Antarctic Survey raised concerns about the record low levels of sea ice around Antarctica. Scientists found that in 2023 – compared to an average winter – the maximum extent of the Antarctic Sea covered by ice, shrank by over two million square kilometres. It found that these historically low levels were a …
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We have launched a Substack to share a plan for specific action and public participation. In this two-episode arch we reintroduce listeners to RESCUE: a 33-part series outlining a plan for specific action and public participation, providing a blueprint for how the ocean can save civilization. In the series we cover ocean topics related to Science, …
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Ocean models enable us to observe multiple ocean parameters and give us a more complete picture of the health of our ocean, including the health of the AMOC. NOC's Dr Tillys Petit and University of Oxford Postdoctoral Researcher Dr Margarita Markina join NOC's Dr Zoe Jacobs to discuss how and why we create models of the ocean and how it's steering …
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“Million Mounds” may be overstating the case a bit, but there’s no doubt it’s one of the most extensive deep-water coral reefs on the planet. Or make that part of one. Scientists recently discovered that the system extends far beyond Million Mounds—the biggest deep-water coral reef yet seen. The entire complex stretches along the southeastern Atlan…
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Plastic waste is poorly managed along coastal zones in West Africa, and Tanzania is no exception. But as the public becomes more aware of the problem, there are an increasing number of initiatives to deal with the problem, and opportunities to recycle. In this week’s edition of Being Green, Glynis Crook speaks to Alexis Cronin, co-founder of Dunia,…
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We have launched a Substack to share a plan for specific action and public participation. This week and next on World Ocean Radio, we will reintroduce listeners to RESCUE: a 33-part series outlining a plan for specific action and public participation, providing a blueprint for how the ocean can save civilization. In the series we cover ocean topics…
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For a tiny marine worm found in the Bay of Naples and elsewhere, life ends in a frenzy. The worms lose a lot of their internal organs, their eyes get bigger, and they rise to the surface. There, as they paddle furiously, they release sperm and eggs, creating the next generation. And it’s all triggered by moonlight. The worms are one of more than 10…
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The powerful El Nino weather phenomenon, a big contributor to last year’s record-breaking global temperatures, has faded. Its opposite, La Nina, is expected to emerge in the next few months. In this week’s edition of Being Green, Glynis Crook asks Dr Christopher Jack, deputy director of UCT’s Climate System Analysis Group, what impact it is likely …
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After a recent visit to Japan, an island nation, World Ocean Radio host Peter Neill ponders, what if, as in Japan, we applied values individually, locally, and nationally to our purchases, foodways, institutions, public relations, our life choices? Look from the East, look from the West: are we not all islanders? About World Ocean Radio World Ocean…
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The Atlantic Meridional Overturning Circulation (AMOC) is one of the most important systems to our climate and has been identified as a major climate tipping point... but how does it work? University of Oxford Research Student Ollie Tooth joins NOC's Dr Zoe Jacobs to give an introduction to AMOC, how it controls our climate and what it's future loo…
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Join Los Angeles Times environment reporter and author of the new book California Against the Sea Rosanna Xia and Scripps Institution of Oceanography coastal resilience specialist Laura Engeman for a discussion on communicating the science and impacts of sea-level rise and California’s changing relationship with the ocean. Engeman will also discuss…
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Join Los Angeles Times environment reporter and author of the new book California Against the Sea Rosanna Xia and Scripps Institution of Oceanography coastal resilience specialist Laura Engeman for a discussion on communicating the science and impacts of sea-level rise and California’s changing relationship with the ocean. Engeman will also discuss…
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Conditions in the Arctic Ocean may be about to switch gears. That could mean that Arctic waters would become more like those in the North Atlantic—a process known as “atlantification.” As a result, sea ice would disappear a lot faster than it has in recent years. The rate of sea-ice loss peaked in 2007. The total amount of ice is still going down, …
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Wood vinegar, a by-product of charcoal production, has been used in agriculture for over two thousand years, both as a growth booster for plants and a natural pesticide. In this week’s edition of Being Green, Glynis Crook speaks to Ralf Dedig, the owner of Namibian company, Makarra Wood Vinegar, about the benefits of the product.…
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Bio-regions on Earth are organized into types, then realms, and are further distinguished and mapped for planning, strategizing, developing, and as a tool for protection of the planet. A major trouble with bio-regional mapping is that it neglects nearly 83 percent of the ocean–beyond marine protected areas–leaving the high seas and deep sea unaddre…
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Some tiny sea snails may look like angels, but they act more like little devils. They rip their favorite prey from their shells. And the prey just happens to be a relative. Sea angels are found around the world, from the arctic to the tropical waters near the equator. Most range from the surface to depths of a couple of thousand feet, although some…
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Bamboo is the fastest-growing plant on earth, and products made from this grass are highly eco-friendly. Among its many benefits to the environment is the fact that it absorbs twice as much carbon dioxide as trees and generates an impressive amount of oxygen. Glynis Crook caught up with Go Bamboo, a company that imports bamboo toilet paper, kitchen…
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This week on World Ocean Radio we're defining new ways to consider profit as a return on investment--not as an enemy of change but as a catalyst for a sustainable strategy for the future. An effective sustainability strategy must include the true asset cost of natural resources and the post-production costs of downstream effects to include pollutio…
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Now playing in the southwestern Pacific Ocean: Sharkcano—an underwater volcano filled with sharks. Officially, the volcano is Kavachi. It’s named for a fire god of a nearby culture. Its base is about three-quarters of a mile deep. Kavachi is one of the most active volcanoes on the planet—there’s almost always a little something going on. Its first …
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Two bird conservation organisations, BirdLife South Africa and Sanccob, are taking the Minister of Forestry, Fisheries, and the Environment to court over what they see as a flawed plan to protect the endangered African Penguin. In this week’s edition of Being Green, Glynis Crook asks Sanccob’s head of conservation, Nicky Stander, what motivated the…
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Join Aura's Trevor Yong as he meets with the brightest minds in packaging sustainability to discuss the latest developments shaping the packaging landscape. Trevor also asks guests to share their "Recycling Room 101" concerns as well as strategies to help overcome these challenges. In this episode Trevor's joined by Martin Hyde, Sustainability and …
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Today on the show we're diving into a story that might surprise you. It doesn't involve dazzling coral reefs or majestic whales, but something a little closer to home... canned salmon! In this episode, we’ll be discussing how Dr. Natalie Mastick - a postdoctoral associate at the Yale Peabody Museum and a marine ecologist - used this unusual techniq…
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This week on World Ocean Radio we're sharing some methods and means to make small and large changes that can have effects on the climate and sustainability challenges that are caused in large part by the consumer choices we make every day. About World Ocean Radio World Ocean Radio is a weekly series of five-minute audio essays available for syndica…
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Chinstrap penguins may be contenders for the title of “world’s greatest power nappers.” A recent study found that penguins that are watching over their eggs or chicks nod off more than 10,000 times a day—for an average of just four seconds per nap. Chinstrap penguins live in Antarctica and nearby islands. Adults stand about two and a half feet tall…
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This week on World Ocean Radio we're discussing a recent trip to Lisbon, Portugal to attend the Economist Ocean Summit. One such conversation we participated in was on the topic of regulation--those systems and structures that frame best practices and are designed to control abuse. Regulation is conflicting and contradictory, especially when most r…
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It snows in the oceans. Bacteria, the skin cells of fish, fish poop, and bits of sand and dirt all clump together. These “snowflakes” can be up to an inch or two across. Many of them are eaten as they sink toward the ocean floor. But others float all the way to the bottom—a trip that can take weeks. The snow falls all the way down even in the deepe…
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A nocturne is a short musical composition: dreamy, romantic, suggestive of the night, a passage from one place to the next. This week we're asking: What comes next for our collective energy and focus? What it is that will get us safely from this place of climate crisis and uncertainty to another place of reinvention, newly-conceived solutions, and …
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What are the five areas of our collective existence on earth where the ocean matters most? If we are looking for a context to drive motivation and action, we have in our view the necessary clear focus through these absolutes--water, energy, food, health, and exchange--that can guide us toward a sustainable future, with the ocean at our center. A we…
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