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Best Snowbird podcasts we could find (updated November 2019)
Best Snowbird podcasts we could find
Updated November 2019
Updated November 2019
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Snowbird is a Gospel-driven, high-adventure discipleship camp and conference location in North Carolina.
Ann talks to those who are getting Retirement Ready and the topics range from:- setting up income streams for retirement, advice from experts, what people are getting up to in retirement, volunteering, where they are relocating to, health and happiness topics
Escape the daily grind and immerse yourself in the natural world. Rich in imagery, sound, and information, BirdNote inspires you to notice the world around you. Join us for daily two-minute stories about birds, the environment, and more.
A podcast that delves into the obstacles and successes involved in creating, running, and sustaining successful software side projects.
Ten-minute tales from the road from travel pro Doug Wallace offer up travel tips and trends, insider intel on hot hotels and travel essentials, culinary adventure, spa treats, sanity splurges, bucket-list tweaking and city-guide must-do lists.
This volume contains stories, poems, myths, and facts about lots of different birds, intended for teaching children. It is divided into nine parts, each covering a different type of bird. Summary by Rachel.
For 25 years, listeners have counted on Karen Ellenbecker and our team of advisors for reliable, relevant information designed to help with life's challenges. Each show includes our wealth advisors giving their own financial perspective and interviews with local and global economists, attorneys, tax and real estate specialists, authors and other special guests.
This series of audio podcasts shares key tax issues and new or pending developments that affect Canadian companies. Each podcast will share technical information and useful implementation ideas to give listeners practical insight not just information.
You may see Dark-eyed Juncos in the summer, but come fall, many more — those that have been nesting in the mountains or farther north — arrive to spend the winter. These juncos often visit birdfeeders for winter feasting. Dark-eyed Juncos forage on the ground.By Tune In to Nature.org
Fall Retreat : Rob Conti : Romans Road The post Fall Retreat: Romans 3:23 appeared first on Snowbird Wilderness Outfitters.By Snowbird Wilderness Outfitters
The American Wigeon is a grazer. Its bill is narrow, with a pointed tip like that of a goose. When feeding on water plants, a wigeon grabs a leaf and rips it off with its strong bill, rather than using the straining apparatus typical of dabbling ducks.By Tune In to Nature.org
Ever heard the term “eagle eye”? An eagle’s vision is incredibly sharp, and its eyes can weigh more than its brain. The secret to the bird’s exceptional vision is the density of visual cells – the rods and cones – of its retina.By Tune In to Nature.org
Go outside this weekend. Feel the wind in your hair. Listen to a bird. Discover a new park. Then get involved! Volunteer to lead your own bird walk. Help build a trail.By Tune In to Nature.org
On a still winter afternoon, you may hear Common Goldeneyes flying low across the water. Whistlers, their wings sibilant, make the sound - as Ernest Hemingway wrote - of ripping silk. Common Goldeneyes nest in cavities, in northern boreal forests.By Tune In to Nature.org
These Downy and Hairy Woodpeckers appear nearly identical, but the Hairy Woodpecker is larger than the Downy, with a distinctly longer bill. And it doesn't have the black spots on its outer tail feathers like the Downy.By Tune In to Nature.org
Traveling "as the crow flies," eating "like a bird," and being "free as a bird" are just a few of the sayings we use to describe everyday human actions and feelings. But these often don't take into account the birds' real activities, relative to their size.By Tune In to Nature.org
Keith is preparing to submit a new talk idea to a conference and wanted to get some feedback from Jamie. We hit record for this bonus episode of The Standup. It's better than the Star Wars Holiday Special at least. We chat about some our conference talk ideas, how to pitch them effectively to conference committees, and how to deal with rejectio ...…
I was offered a copy of this book on How to have that difficult conversation.This week is the first of a monthly book review for self help books to enrich your lives. All I could think of after the first chapter is I wish I had this last year when I ended up in one of those difficult conversations. Gain practical tips and advice to steer you th ...…
The Anna’s Hummingbird has undergone a major range expansion since the 1930s. And that’s largely due to humans.By Tune In to Nature.org
Fall Retreat : Brody Holloway : Romans Road The post Fall Retreat: Romans 5:1-11 appeared first on Snowbird Wilderness Outfitters.By Snowbird Wilderness Outfitters
Fall Retreat : Brody Holloway : Romans Road The post Fall Retreat: Romans 10:1-13 appeared first on Snowbird Wilderness Outfitters.By Snowbird Wilderness Outfitters
Fall Retreat : Gar Bozeman : Romans Road The post Fall Retreat: Romans 12:1-2 appeared first on Snowbird Wilderness Outfitters.By Snowbird Wilderness Outfitters
The call of the Common Loon brings to mind a summer visit to northern lakes. A "yodel" call is given by a male on his breeding territory. With his neck outstretched, the male waves his head from side to side, sending his eerie calls across forests and open water.By Tune In to Nature.org
The Northern Shrike breeds in the tundra and taiga of the north, but migrates south into the lower 48 for the winter. It has a pleasing and rhythmical song, which it sings even in winter. But its song belies a rather bloodthirsty feeding habit.By Tune In to Nature.org
How to survive the holiday travel season and not lose your mind. The fabulous Crane resort on the south east coast of Barbados. A recap of the Barbados Food and Rum Festival. Moving hotels when you travel lets you see more of the world. Awards points redemption ranting.
The tiny Common Redpoll, one of the smallest members of the finch family, weighs only as much as four pennies, yet it survives the cold and darkness of winter in the far North. Most birds depart in autumn to warmer climes.By Tune In to Nature.org
Put your winter garden to work as a haven for birds. Leaves and brush left to compost provide foraging and roosting places, smother this year’s weeds, and feed next spring’s plant growth. Watch for juncos and towhees in the leaf litter, and wrens in the brush.By Tune In to Nature.org
Deep in the dense, remote swamps of Central Africa lives the Shoebill, a massive, blue-gray stork-like bird, standing up to five feet tall. The bird takes its name from its large bill, which is shaped like an oversized Dutch wooden shoe.By Tune In to Nature.org
Some early sailors, visiting remote Pacific islands, surely feared that the ungodly wailing on shore meant they had been tricked to the gates of Hell itself. In truth, they stood among courting pairs of seabirds called Wedge-tailed Shearwaters.By Tune In to Nature.org
The Ring-necked Pheasant is likely the best-known bird in North America that isn’t native to the continent. Indigenous to Asia, Ring-necked Pheasants were introduced to Oregon in 1881.By Tune In to Nature.org
Mort Fertel, founder and author of Marriage Fitness, discusses how to have a successful marriage. Having survived difficult tragedies in his marriage Mort has created a better way to help couples survive and thrive in marriage with his marriage fitness program. Learn the steps to success in love.By Ann E Nelson
Marriage Conference : Mitch Jolly : October 25, 2019 The post Marriage Conference: Marriage as Sanctification appeared first on Snowbird Wilderness Outfitters.By Snowbird Wilderness Outfitters
Resources – Snowbird Wilderness Outfitters
Marriage Conference : Mitch and Jennifer Jolly : October 26, 2019 The post Marriage Conference: Marital Satisfaction and the Stages of Life appeared first on Snowbird Wilderness Outfitters.By Snowbird Wilderness Outfitters
Marriage Conference : John and Spicy Ridenour : October 26, 2019 The post Marriage Conference: Love Busters appeared first on Snowbird Wilderness Outfitters.By Snowbird Wilderness Outfitters
Marriage Conference : Brody Holloway : October 27, 2019 The post Marriage Conference: Ruth 2 appeared first on Snowbird Wilderness Outfitters.By Snowbird Wilderness Outfitters
Marriage Conference : Brody Holloway : October 26, 2019 The post Marriage Conference: Ruth 1 appeared first on Snowbird Wilderness Outfitters.By Snowbird Wilderness Outfitters
With its rubbery-sounding rattles and clownish red eyebrows, the ptarmigan is quite the stand-out northern bird. As winter approaches, the ptarmigan’s feet grow feathers, and its claws grow longer. All that added surface area means the ptarmigan practically has its own set of snowshoes.By Tune In to Nature.org
Keith and Jamie are back and they discuss what's been going on around their long hiatus. Jamie talks about what he did during Keith's paternity leave and how they went about pitching a new feature they plan to build using Basecamp’s Shapeup process. They also discuss the work that went into the automated deployment of the iOS and Mac apps. Keit ...…
What does the Pacific Wren hear in a song? It's a long story. What we hear as a blur of sound, the bird hears as a precise sequence of sounds, the visual equivalent of seeing a movie as a series of still pictures.By Tune In to Nature.org
It’s a wistful moment when your backyard birds — like these Black-capped Chickadees — depart their nestboxes. By October, it’s time for one last duty as nestbox landlord: to clean it out.By Tune In to Nature.org
The Purple Martin is the largest swallow that nests in the US and Canada. During fall, Purple Martins from western North America migrate to a distinct wintering area in southeastern Brazil — a travel distance of more than 5,000 miles!By Tune In to Nature.org
Autumn…and geese fly high overhead in V-formation. But what about that V-formation, angling outward through the sky? This phenomenon — a kind of synchronized, aerial tailgating — marks the flight of flocks of larger birds, like geese or pelicans.By Tune In to Nature.org
Parrots have strong, hooked beaks that are great for cracking tough seeds. Their feet allow them to climb and to hold on to objects, like food. Parrots are known for their legendary intelligence and ability to talk. And they come in almost every color of the rainbow!By Tune In to Nature.org
Retire Well Retire Happy Podcast
Verla Fortier from Treesmendus.com shares how to boost your energy by spending time outdoors. Fortier was forced to take steps after she kept getting sicker one year after her diagonisis of Lupus. When she started feeling better after spending time outdoor Fortier started researching its health benefits. Learn how to prevent dementia and contro ...…
The swallows that make mud nests in spring and catch flying insects all summer are now far south in Mexico, and Central and South America. It's only as recently as the end of the nineteenth century that ornithologists agreed that swallows, including this Cliff Swallow, migrate.By Tune In to Nature.org
Pinyon Jays take their name from pinyon pines. Extracting the seeds from cones, the jays fill their throats. Then they fly to a caching site, sometimes miles away, to push each seed into the leaf litter. Collectively, they cache millions of seeds, some of which sprout before they can be eaten.By Tune In to Nature.org
For Mike Jackson, a firefighter in Washington, DC, falconry is a family affair. He learned the sport of training and hunting with birds of prey from his dad. Now, he’s a father himself, and he works with birds of prey as a way to connect with the natural world — and his kids.By Tune In to Nature.org
During the last ice age, part of the ice sheet covering what is now western Canada advanced far enough into Idaho to block a major waterway, now called the Clark Fork River. The ice dam backed up the river, creating a gigantic lake in (what is now) Montana.By Tune In to Nature.org
High in the mountains, a Clark's Nutcracker buries a cache of whitebark pine seeds. This will be nearly its sole source of food until the next summer. But some of those cached seeds will germinate, spawning a small grove of pines.By Tune In to Nature.org
In many birds, plumage is often the easiest way to tell males from females. But in raptors, size is often the best indicator of sex. In many bird and mammal species, males are larger than females. But in birds of prey, including Ospreys, hawks, falcons and eagles, the rule is reversed.By Tune In to Nature.org
If we had to pick one bird’s voice to symbolize our Eastern woodlands, the Blue Jay’s voice would likely be it. And as a frequent visitor to back yards and bird feeders, the Blue Jay is among the most recognized birds of the region.By Tune In to Nature.org
Retire Well Retire Happy Podcast
Michael Cobb from ECI Developments shares his thoughts on how to invest to get cash flow for the long term. All too often you are focused on investing for short to medium term returns. Have you ever considered how to plan for wealth that lasts for generations? Michael Cobb shares his knowledge of investing in teak plantations in South America.…
Shorebirds' lives take them to many places other than the shore. Most of the shorebirds we see along our coasts migrate to the Arctic in summer. Here, many nest on the tundra, some along rushing streams, and others on rocky mountainsides.By Tune In to Nature.org
Chickadees and titmice, nuthatches and jays, and woodpeckers, like the Pileated pictured here, all love suet. As do birds whose beaks can’t open seeds, like tiny kinglets, and almost any wintering warbler.By Tune In to Nature.org
When he was just a kid, Gordon Orians kept notebooks about the birds he saw. And then he realized he could make discoveries – he could add to the body of knowledge and contribute to science.By Tune In to Nature.org
The Cree call the full moon in October "The Moon of Falling Leaves." It's almost time to stow the tools and put the garden to bed for the winter. When the trees lose their leaves, you can see the nests of summer. It's a good time to prune trees, because you won't disturb nesting birds.By Tune In to Nature.org
There are more than two dozen species of gulls living in North America. Some people might dismiss them as just “seagulls.” But not the people of Port Orchard, a small town on Washington State’s Puget Sound.By Tune In to Nature.org
Crow experts think big communal roosts provide warmth, protection from predators, shared knowledge about food sources, and a chance to find a mate. Follow crows to their roost some autumn evening, if you can, and watch these avian acrobats wheel in for the night.By Tune In to Nature.org