35 Burst results for "Newfoundland"

Hurricane Larry Wipes out Power, Trees in Newfoundland

NPR News Now

00:19 sec | Last month

Hurricane Larry Wipes out Power, Trees in Newfoundland

"Larry abroad heavy rain and dangerous storm surge to atlantic canada overnight. Larry began lashing portions of newfoundland with top sustained winds of eighty miles per hour. But the national hurricane center now says larry has moved away from land and is expected to continue weakening

Larry Atlantic Canada Newfoundland National Hurricane Center
Max Liboiron's Anti-Colonial Science

Science Friction

01:27 min | 2 months ago

Max Liboiron's Anti-Colonial Science

"The moment when i found my first plastic and a cod. I was like lou. I'm so excited. Everything she studies. And then i was like oh no part of a big cosmos. I found contamination like the lifeblood of the province where people don't just leave on the land the land the family. How do i not cause harm by telling people that their lifeblood is contaminated mexico trekking with tons of plastic we use end up in the ecosystems of labrador and newfoundland in canada. That's where she leaves and on a given day you might find mex- peering inside fish guts to say what's inside but actually there's a whole lot more going on if you're dissecting a fish you should be polite to it. You shouldn't treat it like a crappy specimen you should treat it like a relative or at least a formerly living being. If that's not part of your cosmology we got special permission to return the animal guts to the land where we got them as a as a form of respect recognizing that we sort of interrupted cycles by removing something from its environment so we put it back and you can see that from an indigenous cosmology that you return people back to the land or you can see it from zane ecological perspective that nutrient circulation is really important. So fish don't belong incinerators. You can

LOU Labrador Newfoundland Mexico Canada
"newfoundland" Discussed on Harvard Classics

Harvard Classics

04:26 min | 3 months ago

"newfoundland" Discussed on Harvard Classics

"Three if the admiral after his shortening of sale as aforesaid shall make more sail again then he to shoot three lights one above another four. If the admiral shall happen to haul in the night then to make a wavering light over his other light wavering the light upon a pole five if the fleet should happen to be scattered by weather or other mishap then so soon as one shall describe another to. Hoy's both topsoils twice if the weather will serve and to strike them twice again but if the weather served not then to hoist the main topsail twice and forthwith to strike at twice again six if it shall happen a great fog to fall then presently every ship to bear up with the admiral. If there'd be wind but if it be akam then every ship to ho and so two lie at hall it clear and if the fog do continue long then the admiral to shoot off to pieces every evening and every ship to answer it with one shot and every man bearing to the ship that is to leeward. So near as he may seven every master to give charge unto the watch to look out well for laying aboard one of another in the night and in fogs eight every evening every ship to hail the admiral and so follow stern him sailing thorough the ocean and being on the coast every ship to hail him both morning and evening nine if any ship be endanger in any way by leak or otherwise than she to shoot off a piece and presently to hang out one night whereupon every man to bear towards her answering her with one light for a short time and so to put it out again thereby to give knowledge that they have seen her token ten. When so ever the admiral she'll hang out her and sign in the main shrouds then every man to come aboard her as a token of council eleven if there happen any storm or contrary win to the fleet after the discovery whereby they are separated then every ship to repair unto their last. Good port there to meet again. Our course agreed. Upon the course i to be taken for. The discovery is to bear directly to cape race the most southerly cape of newfoundland and their to harbor ourselves either in rog. No or firmness being the first places appointed for our rendezvous and the next harbors unto the northward of cape race and therefore every ship separated from the fleet to repair to that place. So fast as god shall permit whether you shall fall to the southward or to the northward of it and they're to stay for the meeting of the whole fleet the space of ten days. And when you shall depart to leave marks beginning our course from silly the nearest is by west. Southwest if the wind serve until such time as we have brought ourselves in the latitude of forty three or forty four degrees because the ocean is subject much to southerly winds in june july then to take traverse from forty five to forty seven degrees of latitude if we be enforced by contrary winds and not to go to the northward of the height of forty seven degrees of september renault latitude. By no means if god shall not enforce the contrary but to do your endeavour to keep in the height of forty six degrees so near as you can possibly because cape race lee about that height no doubt if by contrary winds we'd be driven back upon the coast of england then to repair unto silly for a place of our assembly or meeting if we be driven back by contrary winds that we cannot pass the coast of ireland than the place of our assembly to be at bear haven or baltimore haven if we shall not happen to meet at cape race then the place of rendezvous to be at cape breton or the nearest harbour unto the westward of cape breton.

Hoy newfoundland Southwest england ireland baltimore cape breton
"newfoundland" Discussed on Harvard Classics

Harvard Classics

05:22 min | 3 months ago

"newfoundland" Discussed on Harvard Classics

"Sir humphrey gilbert's voyage to newfoundland by edward hayes a report of the voyage and success thereof attempted in the year of our lord fifteen eighty three by sir humphrey gilbert night with other gentlemen assisting him in that action intended to discover and to plant christian inhabitants in place convenient upon those large and ample countries extended northward from the cape of florida lying under very temperate climes esteemed fertile and rich in minerals yet not in the actual possession of any christian prince ridden by edward h. As gentlemen and principal actor in the same voyage who alone continued unto the end and by god's special assistance returned home with his retinue safe an entire many voyages have been pretended yet hitherto never any thoroughly accomplished by our nation of exact discovery into the bowels of those main ample and vast countries extended infinitely into the north from thirty degrees or rather from twenty five degrees of september anna latitude. Neither half the right way been taken of planting christian habitation regiment to upon the same as well may appear both by the little yet do actually possess therein and by our ignorance of the riches and secrets within those lands which unto this day we know chiefly by the travel report of other nations and most of the french who all be at they cannot challenge such right and interest unto the said countries as we neither. These many years have had opportunity nor means so great to discover and to plant being vexed with the calamities of intestine wars as we have had by the inestimable benefit of our long and happy peace yet have they both ways performed more and had long since attained ashore possession and settled government of many provinces in those northerly parts of america. If they're many attempts into those foreign and remote lands had not been impeached by their gargoyles at home..

Sir humphrey gilbert edward hayes edward h newfoundland florida america
"newfoundland" Discussed on The Current

The Current

05:00 min | 3 months ago

"newfoundland" Discussed on The Current

"I look back on it now and i now realizing that. I didn't understand it when it was happening. Because i grew up with harry plate for family. Only he'd never ever played in public the most introverted kind gentle person you've ever met your life. And he had an accident in the factory when he was recuperating from the hospital eight had he was on crutches and his friends that would normally play. That was with them. Invited them to go to a dance. That was being put on in toronto for new flanders away from home and harry went out to it reluctantly and i went with him. I was fifteen years old. They folks on stage and from there. Everything just was a blur because from that date which was early eighteen sixty eight until sixty nine to following year. Harry had released his first album. The goal record and has now his own local. Tv show in in c h c hd hamilton. From there on it was just like a rollercoaster ride. It was incredible. I thought everybody lived that life. And now i look back on. Wow it was a right. I i was very blessed to have been part of it and to write it all the way. What do you think is music meant to mean. You talked about people who who are away from home. What do you think is music. Meant to newfoundlander su who are in toronto See believe it or not. That's where it really hit home because these people that moved to toronto because they needed work these people that hit hard times just like bella won the mines closing down people had to move away including harry. Harry got a job in a factory and There was this Newbie go home attitude. They remember you know sign saying if the home it was just a weird situation and they felt out of place here Because such a big city in they just long for home including myself to me. Home is still newfoundland. And that's really strange. Because i mean i grew up in trauma was educated at trial. I work in toronto on my life. I've never lived in newfoundland since they left..

harry toronto Harry hamilton su bella newfoundland
"newfoundland" Discussed on The Current

The Current

03:20 min | 3 months ago

"newfoundland" Discussed on The Current

"Podcasts. I pull back the curtain on the secret of self help group that experts call a cult and follow one woman's heroin journey to get out. The podcast was featured in rolling stone magazine and named one of the best podcasts of two thousand eighteen in the atlantic. Listen to uncover escaping nexium on. Cbc listen or wherever you get your podcasts. This is a cbc podcast. You probably don't know that in the late sixties nearly nineteen seventies the best-selling musician. Canada wasn't long hair rock and roller or a coffee house. Foki so small. Quiet man is trademark was Salt and pepper cat a wink and a shot. Small is accordion player. Came from bellona new. From that day was hurry. it's with newbies famous. Abc's this well. Harry hibbs as heard often called newfoundland's favourite son. They musician passed away more than thirty years ago. But in the sixties and seventies harry hibbs was a superstar in toronto and of course throughout atlantic canada. In one year. He went from factory worker to fame eventually starring in tv show as well as earning seven gold records and selling more than a million and a half albums also known as his nibs he brought traditional newfoundland music to the mainland and for newfoundlanders living in toronto at time fed a heart hungry for home linda. Hickey just might be his nibs biggest fan and she was hoping to finally bring his accordion home to bell island this summer. She spoke to matt galloway about her musical hero earlier this year. There's a plan call. Delilah saw the what's it like hearing that music Believe it or not right now on a little bit welled up and goosebumps so it's just incredible how that happens to me and it just has such an impact. It's just incredible. Tell me about the goosebumps. What is it about his music that you love so much. I think the the music You know it's part of our culture is part of who we are. It's part of what we grew up with. it's memories of our of our whole our own kitchen. We didn't always have live performance of course in our kitchen but we had record players and you would have an opportunity. You'd hear that stuff so it was kind of ingrained in you. You know to me On no you know accordion expert by any stretch of the imagination. But i do have fear bit of experience over the last years putting together. Some harry's work and to me eat my own personal opinion. He is the best bello bender on a button box that has ever been. Where would you here. That's that's high praise. Where would you hear that music You know. I grew up in a mining town not not bell on. And we're harry came from another mining town in labrador labradors. Kitty and a funny enough. You know there was lots of belov under the chew you know. We all went to school together and it was the sunday afternoon. It was to saturday evening. You know that was just dump. It was to records that..

Harry hibbs bellona atlantic rolling stone magazine bell island matt galloway toronto Canada Cbc cbc newfoundland Abc Hickey Delilah linda bello bender harry belov labrador
Juan Sebastián Elcano Was Actually the First Person to Circumnavigate the Earth

Everything Everywhere Daily

02:18 min | 5 months ago

Juan Sebastián Elcano Was Actually the First Person to Circumnavigate the Earth

"Ferdinand magellan is often credited with being the first person to circumnavigate the earth. However this isn't true. I don't mean this in the same way that columbus wasn't the first european in the americas because the vikings made it to newfoundland. I i mean magellan never circumnavigated the earth at all period. The magellan voyage did not set out travel around the world. The purpose of the mission was to find a western route to the spice islands. Or what we now call indonesia. They set out in fifteen nineteen only twenty seven years after columbus first landed in the bahamas in fourteen. Ninety two the magellan voyage really just set out to achieve with the columbus expedition tried to to reach asia by sailing west. The difference was that this time they knew there was a gigantic landmass in between europe and asia. And this time they were gonna go around it. Magellan was portuguese so many people assume that his expedition was sponsored by portugal. But that wasn't the case. It was actually a spanish expedition sponsored by king charles. The first the spanish wanted the western route because portugal had a monopoly on the eastern route around africa in through the indian ocean. The expedition consisted of five ships with supplies. Last two full years the total crew consisted of two hundred and seventy minute at the start mostly spanish but with crew from many different countries. The expedition took a major toll. The first ship was lost in fifteen twenty in a storm in argentina. The second ship was abandoned in what is now called the straits of magellan. Several months later the third ship was scuttled in the philippines and may fifteen twenty one because of lack of crew and the fourth was lost in indonesia in december on april twenty seven. Fifteen twenty one. Magellan himself was killed in the philippines by the natives of the island where they landed. He was surrounded and killed with spears. This left the expedition. In a quandary. Its leader was dead. Over half the crew were dead and they were on the other side of the world. They sailed around without any purpose for about six months. And eventually the crew selected one wants fashion elcano a spaniard to be the captain of the last remaining in smaller ships of the fleet. The victoria they decided to return home via the western route and september. Six fifteen twenty two. The ship arrived back in spain at the same port. They left almost three years

Columbus Ferdinand Magellan Spice Islands Portugal Asia Magellan Indonesia Newfoundland Vikings Americas Bahamas King Charles Indian Ocean Philippines Europe Africa Argentina Elcano Spears
Living in The 49th Parallel

The Atlas Obscura Podcast

01:47 min | 6 months ago

Living in The 49th Parallel

"Hi you have reached. The alice obscure podcasts. I'm going to leave me a message about a strange unusual or surprising. Place that happens to be near where you grew up or where you live. Now hi patty mccaskey and we live in kind of time-warp it's a small fishing village. Just a few sips south of the canadian border It's still very much fishing village Both right and fisher native people go out fishing every day and night that they're allowed and really a free move the founder. The diesel engines. There's nothing that's going on today. haven't grown on. It takes me back clouds thousands of years. He can see the way the life just continues on the way it always has something very timeless about one of the cool things about playing. Is that in the late nineteenth century. This is where the americans and the british. I bet to establish the forty nineth parallel separating our two countries and mercury number one is right outside. Live on my sailboat Outside i can see it from my my vote. And then they took it across the country across the forty ninth parallel all the way out to i guess newfoundland We also have the peace arch and that is A beautiful monument celebrating the longest undefended border international border on earth. That's kind of cool. I wasn't born here We sailed up here. Six years ago thinking we would continue unto alaska and then go down to mexico but there is something captivating about this place. There's just something that brings the past allies. Thank you bye.

Patty Mccaskey Fisher Alaska Mexico
Leanne Betasamosake Simpson Discusses the Inspiration for Her Record 'Theory of Ice'

Q

02:56 min | 8 months ago

Leanne Betasamosake Simpson Discusses the Inspiration for Her Record 'Theory of Ice'

"In many parts of North America. It's about time for the melt. Some people call it the spring thaw or the break up. It's the period of time when days get longer and warmer and slowly, lakes covered with ice start to crack up. I had never heard this before as the ice days. Frozen for so long and in Newfoundland, and it wasn't until they moved Ontario and I was sitting by a lake One time that I heard these massive cracks that sounded like rifle shots are like big pings. Scared me half to death, to be honest and those of the sounds that inspired this song. I stepped over a watery it just Hey, fellows, the canoe a car seat. Nice. She paddles to the edge to collect candles, Mr One drink. You should Jax well, it's still easier. The N V. Da Samo Se Simpson would break up. Leanne is one of the most renowned writers and scholars in Canada. She tells stories and poems and makes music. Often focused on her Inish nobby heritage and tradition. Lee and B to C. MOC. Simpson's new record is called Theory of ice, and it begins with that scene. I was just talking about the vice breaking and melting. And we richly end in Peterborough, Ontario. Hi. Welcome to the show that Tom Power How are you? Nice to talk to you. Congratulations. On the record. I really loved it. Thanks so much. You know what I mean about it being sort of scary when the ice cracks? I absolutely know what you mean. The sounds are almost otherworldly. How do you How do you describe him like thunder? Sometimes they kind of sound. I mean, they kind of sound like aliens are landing. I think that shotgun is a good metaphor for them. But if you haven't heard that sounded, so it's a really Really, really powerful, jarring sounds that ice makes. So Where were you When you were making this record that you were hearing those sounds so much. I had the honor of spending time on the shores of Blatchford like in the Northwest territories, both during break up and and freeze up. And those times air just phenomenal times of the year because they're such massive transformations taking place on the land and in the in the water. And so, hearing those sounds and watching this process of melting and freezing and melting and freezing. And eventually the lake moving from this this amazing skating rink, maybe two. Almost like a dram er, a percussive instrument with this frozen layer on top, and then ending up in this this beautiful deep sort of pool of water was something that really fascinated. Me and a whole bunch of different levels.

Da Samo Se Simpson Tom Power Ontario Newfoundland North America Leanne Peterborough Simpson LEE Canada Blatchford Northwest
Born free, photographed free, living free

Photography Daily

05:00 min | 9 months ago

Born free, photographed free, living free

"Joe. Jura professional advertising photographer. Your passion lies in wildlife until the vn advocacy as well did did that come out of photographing commercially or or has that always been the way that you've got this. Deep fascination for wildlife and the wildlife fascination begun knows very little seeing the film born free and then having little plastic animals and you know just growing up with it bit. My photography started off in a completely different direction. I wanted to be a repechage documentary photographer. So and the wildlife didn't come to weigh much later. Neither did the repechage for that matter. Because i realized my skill set was more about imagination. Conceptual coming up with ideas so so as a ripple taj new news repechage. Is that what you saw yourself. That's right. i was age. Fifteen or sixteen men are living in scotland and i used to go out and graft political marches and rock against racism events and things like that just because i thought that was the way to get into it. You don't start off really badly. The first first event went on ludi the film properly you know so it was a learning process but then really one side Myself off to photography college. I realized that i was heading in a different direction. I do want to talk about More generally about you'll you'll work with with federal graphing animals and wildlife. In in the second part we do but it but i think that we have some sort of bridge here between between the commercial work and entering the industry and then ending up working with boom freeze a foundation So so let let's bridge. That's a bit and if we cannon precis fashion what what happened well. I had my heart set on coming to london and getting into that. The advertising conceptual photography world. And i did that and the i kinda set myself goals to get a billboard poster or win an award after a while. I just had this urge from photography to really mean something. I was saying these campaigns that were being seen and being well received. And i still enjoy doing those. I don't want to stop doing that. But i just wanted. My work to kind of achieve something in a couple of shoots came up where i had the chance to incorporate wildlife photography graffiti into what i was doing and it was There was a book on you bass next week about my boot translocation and that allowed me to combine those two worlds in a way that i haven't seen done before lately done new direction and that was for me off and running towards wildlife further down the road once. I don not sort of work. I got in touch the born free foundation because they were the wildlife charts whose work i really admired and contacted them about doing some work and took off from that so with all these projects. Full foundations light. Boone free ngos and and and and things like that. I would imagine at first. Is something that you have to invest financially in as well because nobody's gonna say well. George is possibly money help us. Not they definitely don't and the luckily i was busy. Enough with my commissioned work to allow me to go off and do this on a tangent and And to a degree by commission work subsidized my experiments with wildlife photography and a few trips to africa and yes and that was once. I got a taste for that and realized how much liked it especially still trying to combine it with my style. I was often running. And yet i've been doing that ever since a not was fourteen years ago and it had to be africa because that's where the lions are had to be lions. It hot to be lines. I'm absolutely borderline obsessed with them. And i've been since i was a little a child and i do realize i did almost often Polar bears a couple years back. And i know born free. Want me to go to india to do to work on tiger project so i haven't ignored the other continents completely each time you go to africa so different. Note no matter where you go you know. I've covered most of the countries. I've got a good wildlife population so And and that should be there now. I know well how. Yeah i i wanted. Well ascot's envy you send you mentioned. It clearly has affected. But how much have you year were. You hoping to be lost it. This would have been in twenty twenty hoping to be out there well for the last ten years. I've been averaging for five trips a year usually a month time of three or four weeks a time and that usually ties in with a plan for armed for you want me to to work on personally. I'd i'd go anyway. I'm never happier than bouncing into the african dawn in newfoundland rover and just saying you know what's

Born Free Foundation JOE Scotland Africa Lions Boone London George India Newfoundland
"newfoundland" Discussed on Beekeeping Today Podcast

Beekeeping Today Podcast

08:15 min | 10 months ago

"newfoundland" Discussed on Beekeeping Today Podcast

"Border with a gap that size. You're pretty safe from the swarm or a drifting be. I would guess so. Be if roy is going to show up on your island somebody had to bring it there. Really help from humans. Debate knows for all night. Well you mentioned sentinel apiaries and you've got those like australia does your ports. I know australia monitors those fairly fairly rigorously What else what other facets stew of going on. Let's say something came in in a boat and it didn't bother to stop it your sentinel apiary. Just leapfrog right over and kept going one really. Important component of the plan is the implementation of what we call be district where we've actually drawn lines in the sand across the island newfoundland and separating the mainland portion of labrador in the province and so by drawing these lines. Any be that that sneaks in a accidentally or unintentionally a to. Let's say the board of saint john's On the eastern side of the island might be able to spread between colonies in that region. But they're not going to be able to cross the be district line as long as the beekeepers comply with the test. Before you cross the line policy that we're recommending and so the the the benefit is that by dividing this this island and its population into a few different regions even if we have an incursion and one we could fight it back there or even eliminate the bees there and then repopulate using the clean roar free stock in other regions. So how do you see this line with. The nice thing about newfoundland is that it's very difficult for a wild storm or feral swarm to take off and find a tree to live at. The trees are not very big. The climate is not very forgiving. There's not really enough. A fallen for a rogue swarmed go often build wax. Fill it up with honey and then last through the winter without some some assistance so unlike many places in the world where a you know the best efforts of beekeepers are thwarted by swarms picking up diseases and then spreading them around newfoundland is is pretty well able to avoid that so we know where the beekeepers all our and another component of the plan is mandatory registration of apiaries With the provincial. Apiarists if we know where the beekeepers are and the beekeepers now that they shouldn't be crossing that line. We don't have to worry too much about the bees making the flights themselves. I guess it sounds like a tough place to keep bees. I would. I would figure on marginal side of The beekeeping spectrum and and There's not a lot of agriculture here. In the provinces well they're vast expanses of Of black spruce foil for us in marshlands where where there's little of interest honey and but there are still many areas in the province where you can't keep ps and i would stay with. We're still timing. Experimental phase trying to determine what what kind of an industry we can develop here. I know that in two thousand ten there were only six beekeepers the entire province with lesson two hundred and twenty colonies and now with all the the modern day interest in saving deeds and hope backyard home studying so line weeds growing rapidly to over one hundred thirty cheaper. So it's that rapid expansion in the craft and with ten or more people wanting to try and and make a living from beekeeping that we think that the risk of of a row incursion is is far greater than it used to be a dozen years ago. Yeah it sounds like it. Wow and most of these people are fairly new. And i have no experience with looking for raw Could have and not know it. Definitely i would guess your education program is exactly that at the forefront is what is it what does it do and how do i spot it. S the tests. That you're giving on the all. I would think also in the challenge would be if they do get a foothold in in in the country. They'd be hard some people to to treat for them. I would imagine if there's a lot of home steadying maybe i'm generalizing too much. But i think there would be a resistance to any any chemical treatments for the zero ellen. That's even something that we've dealt with the development of the plan because one thing we've suggested is for certain members of the sentinel program. It would be really advantageous if instead of having to take sticky board. Put a screen bottom board underneath your high of stick sticky board and then wait a few days or a week to see whether it might falls. It'd be it'd be much more convenient to go out and apply some kind of a treatment to knock down any theoretically present mites as quickly as possible. But we've already seen some push back to to those ideas about about which chemicals are people comfortable putting their hives given that we know that there are issues with residue issues with a city. And we know that the mites aren't even here and so bringing in all of those downsides of row treatment and not even having the mites is a pretty big ask for a small skill beekeeper who may still want to participate in the central. Yeah good point. Wow so so. You've got a good it. Sounds like you've got a pretty good plan is already in place is already set up your lines in the sand and your sentinel a periods and things going already. We discussed Many of the most important elements of of the plan at the two. Zero actual plan workshops that david participated in the way. He was a major presenter in august. Two thousand nineteen so now. We've released the plan last month. And we are waiting for response from the provincial government. There's a fair bit of homework for our for our government to attend to in terms of developing a crisis response. We gauge some changes to our animal health protection act. Give better tools to defend against for all as well as other tested pathogens and then we really need to recruit people to participate in volunteer sentinel late break program and we need to train are gatekeepers. The basic elements of monitoring testing using bottom boards. Sticky boards Alcohol washing so line as you pointed out because we are so naive fear. I don't know how do any of this but we need to learn very quickly. I can see one of the one of the advantages you have if you will. One of the other advantages is that is that when when we are testing for rural. Here we're looking for a level per so many bees. You're looking for one. Actually that's important that it's a it's either is or it isn't as opposed to a well. There's a little bit. So that makes it simpler on that. On that level as scientists or as as beekeepers a world where we accepted row as an inevitability we really worry about having a precise measurement we need to be able to do a test on the same colony three times and get the exact same measurements that we can estimate how many there are and that influences treatment decisions and things like that and newfoundland. We need an incredibly sensitive measuring. We need whatever will tell us. You know the. I might that we can possibly detect and it doesn't matter if there's one two or three there we just wanna get those mites as as quickly as possible so that we know that we need to activate whatever response mechanisms you know can be put into place. It sounds like a big job actually. All things considered getting getting people trained to do this and then getting people could do this and then having him continue to do it. I would guess that that's probably going to be even an even. Bigger challenge is yeah..

island newfoundland australia saint john labrador roy newfoundland david
"newfoundland" Discussed on Beekeeping Today Podcast

Beekeeping Today Podcast

08:18 min | 10 months ago

"newfoundland" Discussed on Beekeeping Today Podcast

"Thanks a lot for joining skin. We're really glad you're here because we have another big episode for europe that more than a minute kim. How're you doing your catchy snow shoe strapped on. Yeah i'm afraid so it looks like we're going to get some more but it's there's enough out there to track a cat but that's about it track when you need to do. You need to do it. That's all there can be said bettern shoveling. That's true that is true. Hey so we have a couple things going on right now. The first is our brand new shiny website that we just released to the world last week. I've been there jeff. It looks good. There's a lot of a lot more information there and ways to get information ways to leave messages. haven't tried it. Looks like i can phone in. Leave you a voice mail. Well yeah it's not even phoning in you can just click on the microphone at the bottom right hand corner of the screen and you can leave a voice mail message. So that's pretty cool. So we're we're looking at ways that we can use that in our podcast people can leave questions and comments and then we can play those back and maybe some of our listeners to be an active participant in the podcast as well. I'll take it another step jeff. I wonder if we could do it during a podcast. I think that's beyond our technical capabilities at the moment. But that's that's you know we we've talked about that in the past is doing a live podcast at the same time urge youtube or something like that but That's that's on our future list. Future leased okay. I'm writing it down futures. But don't put a date on it yet and you and jim have been working on a new podcast or a second podcast. Yeah honey honey. Bee obscures the name of it and and we've got five of them in can getting ready to get him edited and get him set out here sometime in january. I think is what the schedule calls. We're looking at the second. Half of january probably. Yeah and it's just all about bees and beekeeping and beekeepers. That's all it is. It's just two guys chatting about What's whatever whatever comes to mind that day basically. Well it's more than just a couple of guys right. I mean you guys are accomplished beekeepers and and And knowledgeable experts in the field so i think listeners will come away with at the end of each episode come out with some useful and usable information. I'm looking forward to it. We hope that's that's the goal. That's the goal and trainer with two million. Blossoms is also working on a new podcast. And we'll be spending off her occasional episodes into a regular podcast Where she can focus more on the whole pollinator Realm and not just honey bees. And that'll be exciting and provide Exposure for a whole new podcast audience to that likes the butterflies in the flying bats. And all the other pollinators in the world. Yeah she's good with honeybees but this is her speciality and i think I think the church should be good. Yeah looking forward to it. So i encourage everyone to of keep an eye out on on our podcast and our website for the announcement of honeybee obscure and the two million blossoms. The podcast Both of those will be coming out In january and good wear new website. Leave us a note. We'd love to hear from you. What's the website again. Www beekeeping today podcast dot com. Okay you know planning for disaster is very important. Today's world yeah. You can't be too ready and unfortunately unfortunately way too often were were fixing instead of preventing him and today's guests are will be an ex are experts in this for the honeybees. Peter armitage and david peck. Yeah they got. They got this action plan. Now i gotta i gotta i gotta tell you this jeff They're working up in canada and it's they're working on new found land island and it's pronounced new newfound land understand new phone land because we to off way too often slur. We're going to finland and if you live there it's new found land so remember that when you're when you're talking to him so and new found land newfoundland newfoundland is there. I am just messing up. New found land is far eastern canada. Is that correct if i if you look at a map and you're looking at at north america canada in the us and you look way off to the east on the eastern edge of canada. You'll see a bunch of islands and then you look up. Newfound land is north of that bunch of islands. But that's where it is off the east coast candy rugged per pretty rugged terrain there s i would not want to try and keep beezer. I don't think so so we're gonna be talking to them in just a few seconds about their real action plan their role free right now. And they're getting set to combat brocha day. Show up except well before our visit with peter david. Let's hear from our friends at strong microbials. Hello beekeepers your honeybees face. A lot of challenges out there unbalanced food sources for monoculture crops holding yards drought food shortages antibiotics pesticides and pathogens like chuck brute to overcome these challenges. Your bees need the multiple bacteria that are in all nectars aulnes and the environment. These bacteria aid honeybees digestion and improve your honeybees response and resilience to pesticides. Now you can help improve your honey colony health with a quick easy and safe to use product. Strong microbials suber. Dfm honeybee uses naturally occurring bacteria to restore the healthy gut by them of your honeybees. Check them out today at. Www strong microbials dot com. Hey welcome peter. Welcome david to beekeeping. Today podcasts thanks for joining us today. Great thanks for having us jeff. I'm kind of looking forward to this. Because i just don't know a whole lot about the part of candidate we're gonna talk about today. I've never been there. And this is the first person i've ever met from there so i'm going to. I'm going to learn a lot today. Yeah you know. I know i could probably point out. Newfoundland newfoundland new new. I can probably point out newfoundland on a map. I can barely say it so it's This is this is really going to be interesting. Peter the thanks. Thanks for joining we. Your health come from aways or mainlanders as they are called with the pronunciation by saying understand newfoundland understand new works. Why didn't we go over this before. We started recording. All right the head. I think the best thing to understand is jeff is the fact that they don't have her. Oh up there. Yes and what we're gonna we're gonna find out about today is how and why and what they're going to do to make sure it stays that way gave a date. Gave us to explain. Where do for land is to to his neighbors. Fair in new york state david. How'd you do it. Yeah well. I didn't really know anything about newfoundland. Except that there weren't any varroa mites there and so the way i explain it is everybody's got a decent picture of america in their head or at least every american does and then you can imagine the canada on top of that and You know that on the eastern side. There's some islands and so newfoundland is the island that you aren't picturing it's the one you've forgotten. That's a little further east and a little further north and all the rest of the and whether or not most americans know it. There are people there and and some of them are beekeepers and.

jeff canada Peter armitage david peck newfoundland newfoundland europe youtube jim peter david finland Newfoundland newfoundland east coast north america america david peter Peter new york
"newfoundland" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

01:37 min | 11 months ago

"newfoundland" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"That is shaggy with catch myself. Some race featuring the Canadian pop artist carries That has to be the first time I've heard London, Ontario referenced on a track, you know. Well, if you're gonna go deep Canada go Team Canada boat. It was when I heard London. I was like, Oh, yeah. Okay, England, and then she's your look at it that way. Didn't mention Newfoundland. That's where that's where I'm from, man. I love doing that actually went there. I got my my Juno award. I was awarded it in Newfoundland. I was there. Yeah, I was at that show. It was a huge deal. And then you Yeah, it was a huge deal. When you play there. That's a waste of time there, and I think I was there. That's when I met the promoter that promoted the stones, and I don't From that one performance ended up opening for the Stones for public performances. I keep on telling people Newfoundland is the key to success in the music industry. No one listens. Day s So in addition to the original songs, there's also stuff like Have yourself a Merry Little Christmas. I'll be home for Christmas. I mean, obviously, a bit of You know, it's it's hard to take on those songs, Man. Those are classics. Yeah, but the way that it's hard to take on if you're taking it on the traditionally Yeah, I wasn't planning on doing that. We did those reggae one drop. Reggae. It's a beautiful construction of big up the lanky that played the keys on that and then, uh, hey, just kind of those songs were totally Mikey's like I just kind of rocked them just from real little Christmas E. Just give it that. That old.

Newfoundland London Team Canada Juno England Ontario Mikey
Rafa remains, bubble struggle and whats that hair?

The Tennis Podcast

05:10 min | 1 year ago

Rafa remains, bubble struggle and whats that hair?

"Thank you so much for those lovely words. How about this every time we told with. Somebody's favorite tennis. Podcast catherine who to thaw is almost as if we've just encouraged this and frankly that's exactly someone from newfoundland n-i-l-l-a-s only finland is i'm going to try and retrain myself to announce it that's where the good dogs come from. Is it for what good about them. They are big and cuddly and fluffy and Do you remember caesar. May he rest in. Peace martino trace lovely doke He was found. Oh well yes. Now that was a splendid dog portray if the dog world say nancy. Congratulations for being from there. yes so nancy back kicked out of thank you so much into all the others that have introduced show this week. We really appreciate it and yeah. That's why we able to do this every single day of the finals. And we've got a few more to go. Today was a funny all day. We kind of previewed. It didn't we last night as much as the afternoon. Look like a much meaning to it. There was just not meaning. Those they were dead rubbers after all posted doubles and the singles and then the evening section. We always knew is going to be a knife edge type scenario you win. You guys drew you lose. You got home like a normal tournament. Let's start there showy because rough on the dow has beaten stefan pass in three sets. It wasn't like last year's when i didn't feel i thought it was. I mean i thought the dow played really. Well i've role. But i mean obviously there's no crime but last year they played a three center in and it was just epic. Wasn't it every every point felt like a a saga this. This didn't feel that that to me what to you. Know i felt like steph sits pass could have been prepared to die out there tonight and it still wouldn't have been enough He he cannot get close to the dull serve. I know there's the anomaly of the fact that he is beaten in one song clay Madrid in one thousand nine hundred. But let's just take that out of the equation and it's possible it's possible that sits has a bit of an adult problem And one that he's not getting any closer to solving think it's more than possible. I think he has a nidal problem. And i think he's a pretty big one. It's okay to have nato problem. Nidal is really really good. You know most of the world has had an adult problem for fifteen years. But he's not getting closer. It would sing and sits up past. Thinks he's got into dow problem doesn't am and he he's i it is he having seen his press conference. We'll talk about that in a minute. I think he will be going an obsessing for the next six weeks. Ah bat how to solve his dow problem matt's you you watched it what what jumped out at you from their match or yeah if i if you've got an adult problem. You've got a bit of a men's tennis problem haven't really because nadal is always going to be. There is a constant if you can't overcome the dull you're going to struggle to win the biggest tournaments i would. I would suggest certainly at the moment for the next year or two wall dolls exactly around anyway So yes short turn. That is going to be interesting to see whether sit to pass can overcome it. I think actually on one of those ones on clay. I think he's got so much more time to return the serve and he can step back and take some swings. Maybe that actually does help him against the door. But i completely agree with what you said. Catherine he just didn't didn't get near serve really for the whole match other than a fifteen minute spell which was weird and bizarre and suddenly he broke nidal twice twice in a row three times in a row. Maybe it was a very strange portion of the match. But i guess my main takeaway was kind of comparing to team the dull because that was the match we saw most recently and it felt like team has sustained threat against nadal whereas sits pass to me felt like he was relying on little moments and flashes of when his game was on and hoping that that would be enough to get him through. I didn't i didn't see a complete game plan really from him. And i think feeds into this wider thing of him being a bit confused about how to play a dollar and therefore it just always felt to me like the dole would win that match and in the end he won that third-set pretty pretty comfortably after after a shaky start

Doke Nancy Martino Tennis Newfoundland Caesar Catherine Finland Steph Nidal Madrid Nadal Nato Matt Dole
"newfoundland" Discussed on Alright Mary: All Things RuPaul's Drag Race

Alright Mary: All Things RuPaul's Drag Race

01:37 min | 1 year ago

"newfoundland" Discussed on Alright Mary: All Things RuPaul's Drag Race

"TORONTO. Ron Oh I've been getting messages from Mary's. We got them too but just basically saying. You know it's kind of Toronto's drag race like there's so much Toronto on the season. Featuring Quebec. There's so many other types of Queens and Cana that aren't represented here most specifically Newfoundland Newfoundland. Newfoundland Newfound Flynn that's where they call you. Madonna Hey duckie or call you doctor. That was. That's sort of married Tillerson instagram twitter sister Mary Johnny from that Spooky Toe. Yeah it was like well I. I'm going there just to be called duckie that sounds fucking phenomena. God's GonNa fucking Duckie over here. Yeah. Yeah. Yeah. I'll show them a new found lands. Pillaged a few times but hey, smooth some rocks around it. A look brand new you wanNA feel my beak. I'll take that goes again. I'll take you under my wing. Here you go. I'm molting I multi. Are you mandarin or are you mandir out? Yeah. How about just a lot of both Yeah Yeah and then out. Yeah. All Right Mary I almost said Mallard. Right Mallard. Mary. Before we go on and talk more about this judging let's take a quick.

Mary Johnny Newfoundland Newfoundland Toronto Mallard Newfoundland Spooky Toe Cana Quebec Ron TORONTO.
Nontraditional Fatherhood & Family | Trystan Reese

Good Life Project

08:44 min | 1 year ago

Nontraditional Fatherhood & Family | Trystan Reese

"That was a very strange child. I mean you know mom dad super supportive. Both my parents grew up extremely poor so my dad is the son of a coal miner. He's one of thirteen brothers and sisters. From how yeah. Which is a Appalachian Canadian Appalachian? Basically yeah and then. My mom is the daughter of a single mom. Who's a nurse? A Mum's dad died when she was very young. So now I'm curious. Has you go from Newfoundland to the desert in California? Yeah I mean. He decided as a kid looking around. You know in a very very podunk. Backwater place. Healthcare was a huge concern. And they just didn't have it and without many brothers and sisters you can imagine money was a huge issue. Healthcare was a huge issue in. My Dad actually had a very bad eyesight and no one really knew until he was a little bit older end. An aunt did like the whatever? The nineteen fifties version of crowdfunding. Is She like? Oh it's even nineteen forties on. Gosh where she like all the relatives to pitch in to to get my dad glasses and once he got glasses they realized he was extraordinarily bright and since he could see And he did some exercise in like fifth grade asked. What did you want to be when you grow up? And he wanted to be doctor and so he just decided that each tend to be a doctor and he put himself through medical school though. Koetter Yup and he met my mom. Undergrad and Montreal. He got into medical school in one day he was like well. Jan going to medical school. We show the break up or get married which we do and mom getting married so and so. That's very romantic. Way That my love story. I think my mother might have even had to break up with her her other boy time because I think in the fifties in sick a little bit like you just casually saw a couple of people and you know it wasn't a wasn't quite as official as it can be today but yeah so that's that's how they met and then medical school and then went to Vancouver. They had me and decided they were sick of the rain and moved to California. Not knowing that they're to a very conservative You know very sort of Military idea sort of area. Yeah was was that they`re. They're bent their belief system. They're not at all no no no. I mean they're very Canadian so like it's they're not like ridiculous. Not Hippies you know. They're not leftists. They're very pragmatic progressive like in Canada. It's like you just do your thing. You don't judge other people you don't stop them from doing it. And so they're very accepting in that sort of pragmatic way although they've taken in some extreme left turns Raising me and my sisters so sisters. How many to one younger one older. Yeah so you growing up in in this town in radically different value system and you're also starting to serve. I mean when you're really young do you have a sense of of gender at all or is it even anything you think about? I mean I don't remember feeling like there was something going on with my gender as a kid and I know that that's like It's like an inconvenient experience because we've sort of taught mainstream Americans that what is true about transgender people that were born in the wrong body. We knew it from the second we were sentient and our whole lives since then has been a fight to get our bodies rights and then we're cured and we can just keep moving on and I think that that narrative is true for some Trans People. Sure Service pretty well so far but I think now you know we're out of place where there's a little bit more room for different stories and my story is different like I. Just don't ever remember thinking about gender as a kid and because I had these you know pretty open parents. I was never forced into any particular box so there wasn't much to rebel against. Maybe if my mom had put me in the you know kids beauty pageants circuit at age five. Yeah maybe I would have had an early memory of being like. Oh this is terrible. I don't WanNa wear a Tiara but I don't you know I had. I had skinned knees. I was and I climb trees and chase chase my sisters around and this is normal childhood things I guess. Yeah I mean it's interesting that in the context of on one hand your parents like kind of like whatever and but then also living in a town which is sort of like a very socially conservative. And you didn't feel anything surly any any me to express it in the identities or anything youngest. It's just across the board even the town. I mean there were so many other ways in which I was different from my classmates you know I was an obsessive reader. I mean my mom still jokes that I would have a book in every room of the House of like the bathroom book the Kitchen Book. I mean we really my mom. I remember had to one day. Say Okay. I'm putting my foot down. You cannot be reading while we're having family dinner like put put the book down talk to us and then go back to your stories and so that was very strange in my school like it was very weird that I read in school. Those who burned up you know like word games and puzzles and then I was really into theater and plays and reading plays and learning musicals and I was just like so fucking weird in so many ways that it was like kind of my gender was the least of the worries. I was just of you know it was just a very different type of child than all the other children around me and so you know that really drove me to doing from a very young age doing theater. I mean when I was nine I knew that I loved musicals. Cut Bless my mother. She didn't know anything about music but watching me. Really start to like them age. Five six seven you know. I saw Annie the movie or something and from the eighties movie and I just loved it and so she would just go out of her way to you. Know drive US down to L. A. And the pantages theatre and cats. The musical. See you know Les Miz. He missed like she's just like worked so hard. She didn't have a parent really. Her mother worked so hard and and she idealized us her mother the single mom. Who is the nurse? Who was the only woman in their town who drove a car and would drive to work before the kids were up would come home after they were already in bed and then stay up late doing the laundry cooking the food. You know checking their homework only to get up and go to work the next day so she just thought she wanted to do the things that she know that her knew that her mother wished that she could have done and just go above and beyond to give us a childhood and to support all of our dreams and the ways that she just didn't really get not because her mom didn't water to But just because she couldn't practically swing it. Yeah so it sounds like feodor really became a place where you start to find a sense of acceptance and belonging just because that was a passion of yours. It's interesting to hear that I mean I'm thinking about to like my high school experience and they're always the groups you know like they're the distance that in this and that based largely on interest or or activities and stuff like that. I didn't see that maybe that maybe sort of like theater was a refuge for kids who felt like they didn't fit into sort of like other parts of the general community. Because that wasn't my group. I I don't really know but maybe is it has. Has it been your experience because I know you then went on like stayed really involvement in theory community that that is kind of a place that serves not just a sense of belonging but also refuse to a certain extent? I mean no question I think any any sort of misfit kid who had the least bit of creative talent and even if they didn't they did the lights you know it really did become the refuge and I think there is something really powerful about you know. Theater really means embodying different stories. In which means you're open a different stories and I think that does sort of set set set the stage so to speak for it being a community of of kids who just don't fit in other in other places so yeah it was really is really important to me both in school but especially outside of school doing community theatre and then going on to do professional theater. It was the place. Ri- was seen and accepted. I also got to play all these parts and I played the artful dodger got to do and as a kid in a small town. It's like there's already a shortage of male actors and so I just once I cut my hair just got to do all those parts which was another place where I could just sort of explorer masculinity and and have it be super-safe an accepted. I found an old review of me as artful dodger age like fourteen or fifteen and I think they even said like those who do not know. This actor is not male. You know we'll be. We'll we'll never. We'll those who do not know. This actor is not male will never be the wiser or something and so they basically complimented me on my passability at age fourteen. Which again is like major foreshadowing but Yeah

California Appalachian Canadian Appalachi Canada Newfoundland Les Miz Montreal Pantages Theatre United States RI Official Feodor Annie Vancouver
Where's Canada's worst housing crisis?

The Big Story

07:53 min | 1 year ago

Where's Canada's worst housing crisis?

"Wrote on P. is rental market not the type of thing You think about all that often Being out here in Toronto whether you're Vancouver Montreal but it's a It's a a pretty wild place I would say so. Tell me about even just one of the typical kind of stories. You hear from renters right so I've heard quite a bit from families out in Pi and they've been having a ton of trouble for years now. it's a really tight rental market not a lot of spaces particularly larger spaces. If you need three bedrooms. Let's say and they they really just can't find very much at all So UC on facebook all the time families pleading for any sort of tips on vacant units. They find themselves weeks away from Homelessness Day call apartment buildings month after month looking for something and invariably they hear that there's just nothing available. Can he give me some context Just in terms of how tough is it there. In terms of vacancy rate and and how difficult it is to get into these places to have numbers. Yeah absolutely so. If view all the way back to two thousand thirteen the apartment vacancy rate was about seven percent. That's pretty high. It's you know the type of rate where if you need you to place your there's GonNa be some options for you fast. Forward five years to two thousand eighteen zero point three percent so like nothing pretty much nothing yes and The there was literally nothing for three bedroom. Pi's at small enough place that you can count the vacant units quickly so circa twenty eighteen gene Given all the apartments that they have that means they're eighteen available apartments on the whole island so things improved a little bit in two thousand nineteen up to one point two percent vacancy but still the lowest on a provincial basis. It's still a really tight market. There's not a lot available. I mean the thing that really really grabbed me about this is that those are numbers worse than or even maybe now on par with you know the numbers we hear out of Toronto and Vancouver where these are the biggest biggest housing crisis in Canada. And how do people react. I mean you're based in Toronto when you put together a piece explained that no actually. The worst housing crisis in Canada is out east in Cranston Rhode Island. I think it's mostly surprise. You know when when you're based out in these cities you you tend to think you know this is where everyone wants to live in Candida. Therefore there's a ton of competition but in fact I mean there's there's a lot that's going on beneath the surface in. Pi Driving this when people hear about it from year here. We just think it's a place where you go on vacation or something but you know there's a lot of people living and working there and it's it's really tough and people they don't don't realize it mostly what are those underlying things that are driving The scarcity of rental units one big thing is population growth Pi. Okay I has grown a tremendous amount over the past say four or five years on top of that. There's just not been a lot of apartments built. I mean Pe- I compared with say here in Toronto where we're sitting Real estate market is You know prices are a little more modest. Let's say so you know years ago you'd have a lot of options for detached housing under one hundred and fifty thousand dollars Yes so you know developers is there there. They weren't really building apartment. Because you know someone with a middle class. Income Housing was pretty affordable for for ownership right. So that makes sense but then you get years. I'm not really building apartments. An influx of a ton of people and home prices have gone up quite a bit you know for a detached housing. Typical detached housing went up forty percent over over the past year. So now what used to be. Affordable isn't for a lot of people they need to rent and they haven't been building rentals so start with the first problem And I guess it's a really good problem for a place like P I have. Where did the growth in population come from right so The previous liberal government. They're made population growth with a key part of their economic plan. And really. That's that's a good thing right. You know when you're looking at any of the Atlantic provinces. They're really old. They need to get younger. They I need people. In a place like newfoundland their populations decreasing They desperately need people pe- I saw this and they said we got a ramp up these numbers so they started bringing in a lot of people that are entrepreneurship programs to bring in people from outside of Canada the trying to lure native islanders back to Pi. He is well so you know the numbers sound almost kind of funny over the past four years. Pi's population has increased by thirteen. Eighteen thousand. So that's just a fraction of what you would get in a given year and say the GTE shortly but thirteen thousand. That's nine percent increase over four years. That's nearly double the national rate of growth the highest growth of of any province over that spin so thirteen thousand is a big deal on an island of you know give or take a hundred and fifty thousand sure. That's a rough equivalent of that in Toronto would be what like three hundred three hundred fifty thousand people that span yet. Just you know if you were to blow it up Toronto wise I mean it would just be. We wouldn't know what to do with all those And what about the second challenge. I mean you mentioned that Now that houses are more more expensive some people are being forced to rent. Where's the new inventory coming from? Because again you think about how the bigger cities solve these problems like journal can throw up six new condo towers hours right. The developers are all over it. How does that work on an island with limited Limited resources but also just like space. Yeah there are definitely you know. The government airman has responded. There are more affordable units that are starting to come to market. They're throwing millions of dollars at this but A lot of what we're seeing. That's coming on and lot of develop developers are starting to reactor saying we need. There's a huge potential here for rentals. We need rentals but a lot of those are going to be at market rates right so P I like a lot out of a lot of provinces has rent control which for tenants is great. Because you know more or less that your rent increases year to year are going to be pretty limited. Let's I'd say around inflation two percents or so. But when a unit is vacated or a new unit comes onto the market the landlords can set it where they want right so the new listings. That are getting come. Available available in a lot is going to be a market rate. They're going to be a pretty high rate so the average rent in. Pi is somewhat modest. It's like you know nine hundred dollars that includes people who've been under rent control. It's they've rented an apartment for twenty years right on the island. But the new stuff you see you know fifteen seventeen eighteen hundred dollars for pretty modest accommodations so when you talk to people. They're either people who were trying to render. Just people who've lived there for quite some time. Where where are they feeling the squeeze and and what do they think the government should be doing one thing that you hear a lot from people? They're they're they're they're squeezes in a few different directions. One is that I'm just tons of families families that are unable to find the space so families of five. There are crowding into two bedrooms. As I mentioned earlier for three bedroom vacancies couple years ago there was literally nothing available so finding the space for families is has been a real challenge. Another one that I've heard about quite a bit is for students for Upi about about ninety percent of their housing is off campus. The only have a few hundred beds on campus. But what. I've been hearing from students that they're competing with the short term rental market a lot so sites it's like Airbnb. The touristy is still going in September when school starts so a lot of students are having to double up with other people who happen to have apartments wade out. The tourism season. Then get a rental for October. So there's quite a bit precariousness that you're seeing at the start of the school

Toronto Canada PI Facebook Vancouver Cranston Rhode Island Airbnb UPI Newfoundland Montreal
"newfoundland" Discussed on News Talk KOKC 1520

News Talk KOKC 1520

04:17 min | 1 year ago

"newfoundland" Discussed on News Talk KOKC 1520

"St John's Newfoundland is a second year medical student at memorial university of Newfoundland in Canada but she's not your typical medical student her background is a little different I did my undergraduate degree at McGill University at the shoe excellent music and I majored in orchestral trumpet performance and a minor in music history and I loved it most people think of pre med students as inevitably science majors biology chemistry and the like or at least they load up on classes like organic chemistry but not Hannah even though she planned to go into medicine all along she admits her path is unusual and wouldn't have worked together into some medical schools there's some places where you need science prerequisites and I didn't have any because I didn't do any science courses in my undergrad the people that I've known who had gone to university here in New Zealand for medicine it was kind of common practice for music students to apply and get accepted here and so I didn't think that it was too outlandish to think that maybe I could get in but I definitely notice a difference speaking to people in your land verses in Montreal where I did my undergrad and here if I was home in New Zealand speaking about wanting to go into medicine after music people would just be so excited to be like oh yeah I know so many people who did that and seems really great at the Montreal people would look at me like I had to had to be so confused as to why I would be doing a music degree or why I thought I could ever get into medicine so I guess it was something I noticed along the way well a lot of people may think what's music got to do with medicine clearly memorial university's faculty of medicine is looking for students with more than technical knowledge and they've found that those who have an arts background rather than a science one do just fine we don't care if you've taken organic chemistry you know that probably will help you on your hand cut to have that knowledge but fundamentally that's not a requirement for us to be suitable for admissions here medical school we look for students that have a university degree rather but they do not have any specific prerequisites this doctor Barton season associate professor of anesthesia and assistant dean of admissions for the faculty of medicine at memorial university of Newfoundland music decree hold certainly as much validity as an organic camera bio chem degree and we certainly wouldn't put a preference on it those who look more at how the students have done performed and the references they've gone as well look at extracurricular activities longstanding volunteerism interactions with community and sort of ultra stick type of activities are really important for us at the school I think playing a Mozart piece impeccably is probably no different than knowing exactly how the carbon an auction items interact in civil it certainly more that the interview and Kerr situational judgement tests hopefully tease a little bit more about those that can demonstrate empathy and communication skills and in my pieces I think that those students that are used to communicating used to performing used to working hard being criticized and growing from that experience do well on many of these facets and I think the music degree does prepare them well while a fair number of medical schools have warmed up to liberal arts majors over the last couple of decades most music majors figure they have to give it up if they want to go to med school sticking with science looks like an advantage but season isn't so sure clearly medicine is rooted in a bunch of the fundamental biological sciences and I think that was initially thought to be so the best way to demonstrate your aptitude for medicine is to do well and those sorts of fields but doesn't seem to care a longer term in terms of any particular benefit I don't think that all be at any disadvantage because the first year I'm in my second year now in my first year of medical school a lot of that is kind of the things that people learn an undergrad if you did a bio chem degree or physiology osteology courses and so I never had to learn all the signs that I need to know to become a physician in medical school and if it wasn't easy to learn at the pace of the teacher medical school because I think it's mostly kind of presented as a review to most people so it's hard to learn those things for the first time but I don't think all be at a disadvantage because I think the way that I was taught it was kind of in a clinical and so the importance bio chem physiology I have somewhat of a grasp on for moving forward clinically in fact in some ways might a musical background be an advantage those coming from an arts and in this case we're talking about music background generally have good communication skills and I think patients will gravitate to those that communicate well with him I think that has been a problem in the past with physicians with a focused much more on technical skills and basic science knowledge and less so on those softer non technical skills and I think again music candidates arts.

Canada memorial university of Newfoun
"newfoundland" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio

760 KFMB Radio

01:40 min | 1 year ago

"newfoundland" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio

"Off the coast of Newfoundland in nineteen twelve Dever Rodriguez CBS news now here's news a tether Myers with your microclimate forecast cloudy throughout most of the county on this Tuesday temperatures chilly today will be the coolest day of the week low sixties at the beach is an inland will stay in the fifties for most of our mountain communities although a couple of locations will drop down into the forties this afternoon more sunshine back into the mix tomorrow we start to warm up on Thursday and nice warming trend takes us into Saturday on aim seven sixty I'm news it's heather Myers I doubt cloudy in fifty nine in Santee your fourth ranked San Diego state Aztecs but their undefeated record on the line tonight when they host Wyoming at VA hostelry a tip off is it eight Mike Slater's coming up AM seven sixty talking breaking news the highlights in only the highlights from the Senate impeachment trial next Armstrong get a show now he's the human highlight Mike's later on a and seven sixty talking breaking news the rundown of today today you can watch it with this impeachment stuff that's happening with the and lists of endless motions so here's what you got going on Mitch McConnell wanted to do these rules and he said okay here's what we do we do twenty four to twenty four hours of testimony Justin this is there anything even before this that we need to know like attend were total idiots I know today's supposed to be the first day of the impeachment trial.

Newfoundland heather Myers Santee Wyoming Mike Slater Armstrong Mitch McConnell Justin CBS San Diego VA Senate
In the 1850s, navigating Ice Alley was deadly for ships

Retropod

04:42 min | 2 years ago

In the 1850s, navigating Ice Alley was deadly for ships

"In February eighteen fifty six a three rematch ship called the John Rutledge set sail from Liverpool England one of the many ships that frequently traversed the icy and dangerous North Atlantic on board were two dozen crew and more than one hundred and twenty mostly Irish immigrants on their way to New York and new lives in the United added states. It was the most dangerous trip nate ever take during those years shipwrecks were so common that they were barely mentioned and in newspapers the only way to know a ship's fate was whether or not it ever arrived in port without the Transatlantic Telegraph or radios the arrivals brought with them the only reliable news of the most harrowing part of the Journey Ice Alley if a ship was going to sink the most likely place was ice alley a dangerous stretch of ocean off the coast of Newfoundland and filled with icebergs and Burgi bits when the John Rutledge departed sketchy reports of heavy ice were just reaching Liverpool some captain said they had never seen ice alley so filled with huge birds and smaller but menacing ice fragments still so the John Rutledge headed out the captain and crew gambling with everyone's lives. If the ship went down the chances which is a anyone surviving in the frigid water and coal whipping winds was slim to none on February nineteenth. The ship slipped into thick fog near the edge of the grand banks about three hundred and fifty miles southeast of Newfoundland. Suddenly an unseen sharp edged Berg gouged a hole in the ship's. Hull crews tried to plug the leak with cargo. It was pointless. The ship was is quickly sinking the John Rutledge like nearly every American built vessel in those years was designed with an open hull without separate water blocking compartments. The sea was free to flood the length of the ship. All five lifeboats were lowered but not everyone could escape many were instantly swallowed by the Chili Atlantic thirteen. People boarded the final lifeboat including three immigrant. The children and three crew members among the latter was Thomas Nine a tough twenty two year old born into a prominent maritime family for Massachusetts it uses the situation was grim. This survivors had about a gallon of water and six pounds of cement firm biscuits the food and water quickly disappeared and one by one they started to die some from exposure to the winter air others from the horrors of drinking seawater organ failure delirium and Matt Nine days after the John Rutledge sank. You know I was alone adrift with four bodies surrounding him he was too weak to push the dead overboard so fortunately the Germania a ship sailing from France to New York spotted the lifeboat and discovered by the only survivor of the John Rutledge. Nuys rescue was a brief sensation. It was exceedingly rare for anyone one to be plucked from a North Atlantic wreck the influential nautical magazine and Naval Journal use the sinking and knives accounts to try try to shame shipowners accused of avoiding watertight compartments because of higher costs in coming years more American ship rights began began to make potentially life-saving design modifications. It finally took the loss of the titanic in nineteen twelve to force sweeping sweeping rules for bulkheads and water blocking chambers in all. US ships all told more than eight hundred and thirty people bull were lost in early eighteen fifty six among the most tragic seasons in North Atlantic shipping for decades to come gone. Were the John Rutledge in many other ships that attempted to cross ice alley only Ni- survived

John Rutledge Liverpool Newfoundland North Atlantic New York Chili Atlantic United States Thomas Nine Hull Matt Nine Berg Nuys NI Naval Journal France Massachusetts Twenty Two Year Six Pounds Nine Days
Dorian still slamming eastern Canada at hurricane force

Purity Products

00:51 sec | 2 years ago

Dorian still slamming eastern Canada at hurricane force

"Canada's merit times are feeling the fury of what is now a post tropical cyclone Dorian and saw a powerful storm that's producing winds of eighty miles per hour as it heads towards Newfoundland his name is still Dorian but there's been a name change according to forecaster Daniel brown Dorian transition to oppose tropical cyclone on Saturday simply meaning that structure of the storm changed and that the wind field expanded however the maximum winds really remained unchanged and the storm continues to produce area of hurricane force winds almost a week after Dorian ripped off the Bahamas rescuers are trying to reach some island communities isolated by flood waters and they briefly about two hundred fifty residents of great Abaco island arrived in Nassau this woman is one of them a lot of people died and I thought I was going to be one of them and I just we just started playing and everything and then we survive as many as seventy thousand of the Bahamas

Canada Newfoundland Dorian Abaco Island Nassau Bahamas Forecaster Daniel Brown
Thousands try to flee hurricane-devastated Bahamas islands

Leo Laporte - The Tech Guy

00:36 sec | 2 years ago

Thousands try to flee hurricane-devastated Bahamas islands

"What was hurricane Dorian now still a major storm pounding Nova Scotia Canada causing power outages top sustained winds about a hundred miles an hour expected to hit Newfoundland tomorrow Dorian leaves widespread devastation and what the U. N. estimates are seventy thousand people now homeless in the Bahamas ABC's Marcus more in Nassau in the Bahamas US responding to the devastation deploying a fleet of emergency responders to the island the federal government now part of an international coalition with the U. K. Canada and Caribbean partners working with private organizations to bring supplies and relief to those rabbits when the

Dorian Nova Scotia Canada Newfoundland Bahamas ABC Nassau U. K. Canada And Caribbean
"newfoundland" Discussed on 106.1 FM WTKK

106.1 FM WTKK

01:39 min | 2 years ago

"newfoundland" Discussed on 106.1 FM WTKK

"Heading north toward Newfoundland time Ching Metzler fox news officially a post tropical cyclone with hurricane force winds Dorian came ashore about fifteen miles south of Halifax Nova Scotia earlier this evening its maximum sustained winds at landfall one hundred miles per hour trees and power lines are down in the Nova Scotian capital a massive cream toppling off a building on to several others below no word on injuries there but more than four hundred thousand people will be spending the night in the dark power is out next up for the storm Prince Edward Island another Dorian related death in North Carolina a sixty seven year old man collapsing while cleaning up storm debris at his home in public county that's the new Bern metro area governor Roy Cooper expressing condolences to the man's family earlier he talked about the seven foot storm surge that trapped people on north Carolina's Ocracoke island we estimate about eight hundred people remained on the island during the storm and I've heard reports from residents who say the flooding there was catastrophic and we're now told that the ferry to the mainland is now operational at least five deaths in the southeastern US blamed on the storm most of the victims were making preparations for Dorian forty three people confirmed dead in the Bahamas that number expected to climb as recovery teams get access to inaccessible areas it was supposed to be a secret taking place tomorrow it is not happening.

Dorian Halifax Nova Scotia North Carolina Roy Cooper Ocracoke island US Bahamas Ching Metzler Nova Scotian Prince Edward Island Bern sixty seven year seven foot
"newfoundland" Discussed on 106.1 FM WTKK

106.1 FM WTKK

01:34 min | 2 years ago

"newfoundland" Discussed on 106.1 FM WTKK

"And we will be right back here on Monday Ramsden ready only prepared with whatever happens between now and then so much so that you don't have to we will do all of that for you and as an added bonus tell you what to think about it. heading north toward Newfoundland.

Newfoundland
Dorian makes landfall in Nova Scotia

Glenn Beck

00:24 sec | 2 years ago

Dorian makes landfall in Nova Scotia

"Which owns Purdue rejected to settlement offers. hurricane Dorian has made landfall in Nova Scotia Canada fox news is meteorologist Rick right move says it's been downgraded to a tropical storm warnings across Cape Cod and the islands a storm pulling up towards the northeast potentially making landfall as one of the stronger storms ever across areas of Newfoundland at least forty people in the Bahamas are also

Purdue Cape Cod Newfoundland Bahamas Nova Scotia Canada Rick
"newfoundland" Discussed on Ideas

Ideas

03:25 min | 2 years ago

"newfoundland" Discussed on Ideas

"Have spent my adult <Speech_Male> life writing stories <Speech_Male> set in newfoundland <Speech_Male> all of them <Speech_Male> in one way or another <Speech_Male> about <Speech_Male> newfoundland <Speech_Male> trying <Speech_Male> to <SpeakerChange> explain the <Speech_Female> world i come from to <Speech_Female> myself <Silence> trying <Speech_Male> to be true <SpeakerChange> to its social <Speech_Male> and historical <Speech_Female> realities <Speech_Female> sticking the real <Speech_Female> other place <Speech_Female> <Speech_Male> so i suppose the <Speech_Female> notion that prickly shark <Speech_Female> is out there seeing new <Speech_Female> land through my <Speech_Male> particular land <Speech_Male> should <Speech_Female> have made me happy <Speech_Female> <Silence> but instead <Speech_Male> it just brought me back <Speech_Male> to that vexing question <Speech_Male> about <Speech_Male> the relationship between <Speech_Male> fiction and truth <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> clearly <Speech_Female> slapping the phrase <Speech_Male> a novel on a <Speech_Male> book cover <Speech_Male> isn't cover enough <Speech_Male> for some leaders <Speech_Male> <Silence> and it's disconcerting <Speech_Female> to think <Speech_Female> i might be a person's <Speech_Female> only window <Speech_Female> on a place <Speech_Female> in a culture so <Speech_Male> complex <Speech_Male> uncontested <Speech_Male> given <Speech_Male> the fact that the mirror <Speech_Male> i am <Speech_Male> holding up <Speech_Male> is web with crap <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Silence> some intentional <Speech_Male> <Silence> others decidedly <Speech_Male> not <Speech_Male> <Silence> there are no <Speech_Male> raccoon in river <Speech_Male> deep <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> but honeybee <Speech_Male> play a pivotal role <Speech_Female> in what was one of my favorite <Speech_Male> teams in the book <Speech_Male> <Silence> years after <Speech_Male> it was published <Advertisement> a <Speech_Male> reader wrote <SpeakerChange> <Advertisement> a told me <Speech_Male> there there <Advertisement> are no honeybees <Speech_Male> and <Advertisement> if you might <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> never happen <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> but <SpeakerChange> you'll find <Speech_Male> them in the novel still <Speech_Male> furious <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> specious <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> and <Speech_Female> largest life <Advertisement> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> and i can only imagine <Speech_Male> what else i may <Speech_Male> have screwed <SpeakerChange> up or <Speech_Male> misrepresented <Speech_Female> over the <Speech_Female> course of thirty years <Speech_Male> of writing <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> oh <Speech_Male> and that story <Speech_Male> about letham more friends <Speech_Male> showing her husband <Speech_Male> because they assumed he'd <Speech_Male> had enough air <Silence> i heard <Speech_Male> it years ago when i first <Speech_Male> moved to new land from <Speech_Male> ontario <Speech_Male> but i i <Speech_Male> honestly <SpeakerChange> don't know if <Speech_Male> there's any truth to it <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> i i keep meaning <Speech_Female> the athletes her <Speech_Male> about that <Speech_Male> it <Speech_Male> feels true <Speech_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> and <Speech_Male> it's a <Silence> it's a good <Speech_Male> story whether or not it <Speech_Female> actually happened <Speech_Female> <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> i guess <Speech_Male> the romantic <Speech_Male> in me <Speech_Male> still want to say <Speech_Male> a good story <Speech_Male> is any story <Speech_Male> that feels true <Speech_Female> to the reader <Speech_Male> after many people <Speech_Male> i imagine that <Speech_Male> they only measure <Speech_Female> that matter <Speech_Male> <Speech_Female> but the entire <Speech_Male> point of this <Speech_Male> lecture <SpeakerChange> as far <Speech_Male> as it can be said to have <Speech_Male> one <Speech_Male> has been <Speech_Male> to add one <Speech_Male> proviso to that <Speech_Female> romantic notion <Speech_Male> <Silence> on some <Speech_Female> level <Silence> all <SpeakerChange> creative <Speech_Male> writing is an <Speech_Male> act of appropriation <Speech_Male> <Silence> an appropriation <Speech_Male> of the real <Speech_Male> to <Speech_Male> our own individual <Speech_Female> and often inscrutable <Speech_Male> double an <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> end in <Speech_Female> that process despite <Speech_Male> our best intentions <Speech_Male> or because <Speech_Male> of them <Speech_Male> there are inevitable <Speech_Male> distortions <Speech_Female> and adjustments <Speech_Female> and blind spots in <Speech_Female> mistakes <Speech_Female> that snake their way <Speech_Female> in <SpeakerChange> <Advertisement> <Silence> <Advertisement> <Silence> even where writers <Speech_Female> are being <Speech_Female> nakedly <Speech_Female> exploited <Speech_Male> their relationship <Speech_Male> to the truth <Speech_Female> to what <Speech_Male> we think of at the real <Speech_Male> world <Speech_Male> can't help but <Speech_Male> be provisional <Speech_Male> can't <Speech_Male> help but be subjective <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Silence> and we would do well <Speech_Male> the keep that in <Speech_Female> mind regardless <Speech_Male> of how convincing <Speech_Male> a book is <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> what <Speech_Male> i should have said prickly <Speech_Male> shark <Speech_Male> is this <Speech_Male> <Speech_Female> thank you for leading <Speech_Female> <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> most <Speech_Male> of what you know <Speech_Male> about this land <Speech_Male> is true thank you very much <Speech_Music_Male>

newfoundland thirty years
"newfoundland" Discussed on Snarf Talk

Snarf Talk

05:32 min | 2 years ago

"newfoundland" Discussed on Snarf Talk

"Lobster rule? They fancy up their them in their Patine Patine. We had a whole team episode. What's I tell you, what man Canada is frigging? Have you ever been to Canada? I have not east coast to Canada is incredible Nova Scotia Newfoundland, Prince Edward Island. Sure. I mean that's that area. It's frigging awesome. Is it British Columbia like awesome credible went to Vancouver? I've been Vancouver twice and I bent to. What's the island? I don't know somewhere else. I'm not. I wasn't overly impressed. Oh, Vancouver's kind of cool because they got really good food, because it's like very Asian population really, really Asian food. That's strange is like Jordi Asian population in Vancouver. Yeah. Wow. And it's like you of I type population and so they have really good restaurants, really good Asian food, which is my favorite kind of food. Well, I mean, I guess it can't say Asian food, because that's spanning huge amount of countries. I really like typhoons my favorite, but they had lots different kinds of food that we're all incredible. But also, there's this gigantic park, that's attached dislike on the edge of the city. That's really cool. It's like gigantic park. I don't know. Thousands and thousands of acres like tens of dollars. I don't know about tens of thousands, but it's huge. That's very big. All right. What's, what's, what's left to get some was there any left Star Wars, sixty three another Star Wars book. A lot of books. It was a lot of books for a one month ago. I think I might cut back. Yeah. I think you've said that before I think you said, you actually did cut back and then found out from doing this. Pantley. I didn't that you have not the problem is the place that I get my comics from it's like very primitive website, so it's like difficult to make changes. Yeah. And you just kind of forget about it and Graham, crackers, the same same exact website. Oh, is it or very, very similar? Yeah. I don't like Graham crackers website. I'm how they set things up either. And I think it's a big enough company now to be able to. I think these comic bookstores like subscribe to that platform, like somebody created a platform. Okay. And they all kind of use that same platform to sell comics, because they all look very similar. Okay. Well, that's dumb. But think about complicated like the ordering process and subscription process is not very I mean everyone else has been very successful at making a website to do that. Really? I mean Amazon does it all the time. Yeah. But you got like every other streaming thing, does it all the time EBay. I did like I need to cut back because I just subscribed, it t- new books. I started getting a sender. Yeah. There was another one. I can't remember what it was who's a linear, Jeff. Oh, Lazarus risen. Yeah. And then there was something else. I don't know. You've got a problem. Yeah. Maybe I should just hold back until I get my current collection in order. That'd be good idea. At least get an in boxes. Are you gonna like alphabetize it? And yes, that's what I want to do. That's why I don't ever read anything is because I can't find anything. Right. And seriously? That is the main reason, because, like I want to read those daredevil books I can't find him. Yeah. So will you need to start what you need to start doing? And what we're doing here on the show is taking him out of the boxes that they that, that are delivered. It what I should be doing is taking because I think then bag in boarding him as ones have digital copies. They do so I have a free digital copy of all these that works right on kamikaze. Yes. But I'm such an idiot. I don't want to do it because I don't want to take the sticker off. You have to take a sticker off to get the code you. Do you gotta take that sticker off? Oh, and that's going to devalue the book. It would it would in the grand scheme of things. But I would hopefully read every stop, if I had the digital copy because that's read them on my phone, right? Oh man. I guess we're in a bit of a predicament. So I don't know. Well, I think we've run over our time. Christopher. Episode twenty five historic day in the life of snarf talk. Did I say for the names of first of all, there was a retrospective that could be one option the gospel, according to snarf fair? It was the gospel. That's an option. Yeah. A retrospective. It was a bit of a retrospective in the beginning. Yeah. For a little bit now. I feel like it should be oatmeal bath, a Hoya, that's the way better on. We need to grab people's attention. They don't care about retrospectives. No. And what we'll talk about it after the show Bakassi according to Opio paths. No, that's terrible for snarf. Doc, jerry. I've been Chris..

Vancouver Canada Prince Edward Island Graham Patine Patine Nova Scotia Newfoundland EBay Amazon Bakassi Jeff Christopher one month
"newfoundland" Discussed on WSB-AM

WSB-AM

11:10 min | 2 years ago

"newfoundland" Discussed on WSB-AM

"Wonderful. Wonderful that you plan this trip for your family because it'll just be you guys. Yup. My buddy my buddy, Matt, rob key. He's he's a river river got up there. He doesn't move hunting and bear hunting. He also does the salmon fishing. So it'll be taken us out teaching us to fly fish, and you'd be a great trip. Oh, man. Take lots of photos now. Yeah. Yeah. You could check out his photos on gander river dot com. In newfoundland. And it's it's pretty impressive the fish. They pull out of that river. That's wonderful. How what what distance are you traveling for this trip? Well, ham shirts, it's like an eleven hour drive to Halifax to see some friends there in Nova Scotia. And then we're going to fly from Allah fax to gander up in Newfoundland. And I think it's like a three hour flight. So people could fly out of Boston. You know, direct, and it's not too bad. But we we liked driving. So I could graduate you own a marvelous trip and thank you. And you make this trip. You owe me another call, right? I will I'll tell you all about it. Great show, first time listener first-time caller, but I'm really enjoying it. So i'll. Habit. When you can we'll do. Thank you, sir. That's all right. That's a great call. All right now. We've got let's see twenty seven after the hour. Less weird MAC, go. That rascal. Let's talk. Let's talk tank, the yank what do you say? My good friend wearing the world. Are you? Where am I I'm in the motherland? I'll go Brooklyn. Yes, sir. We're we're we're bringing home another dog fan. We'll bring mom back to Georgia. Okay. So she's ready. That's all right. Glad to hear that. I told I told her they're not gonna let her on the plane until she says go dog. Practicing all week. Let's all right now. I insist. Own when you she gets here and get settled in. I insist on meeting her that's a that's easy. Peasy? So, but we we just got done with show season last week. You know, we had the Atlanta fly fishing show last week. We had the Edison New Jersey fly fishing show the week before that and for your New Hampshire caller the week before that was the Marlborough Massachusetts fishing show. So the east coast fly fishing show season is over in Dugway than it was very very successful. Lots of really the crowd seemed to grow every year when it comes to wanting to learn how to fly fish was really nice get a lot of kids in there and just growing all it was a good show season. So I'm very pleased. I'm exhausted. I always am from doing these shows and running around all the time and. But it was really very very successful. And then I've got one more in two weeks. I go up to one of your favorite places on the planet. I'm hoping I may run into our buddy from ocean, I North Carolina up, and I'm going to be up in morehead city doing a the Cape lookout fly fishing club. I'll be doing a seminar two for those guys in a couple of weeks. So hope so Don leave with stuff. Fever from ocean isle you're catching them on the lake. I'm sure we are, you know, the the fishing. When it got super cold over the last two weeks. Water attempts dropped from forty eight to forty five forty six. You know for striper fishing on linear. When those order goes blow, forty seven the fish, go deep. They get sulky. They get really they just get very, let's let's lethargic and they just go deep. But that will you know, the water bound would attempts bounce back in the last week. We've had some warmer weather, as you know, up to seventy five at the fish. I wouldn't say it bounced back totally, but we're starting to see fish starting to run the banks getting into the tax code. So we are now hoping that we've done with that super-duper cold weather, and you know, the next big pattern. That's about to come which won't start for probably another three weeks. Maybe maybe three and a half weeks is the pre spawn when the fish get ready to make their run up the river when that happens and put on the feedback because it is going to get started really going to crank up, and that's when you gotta shot here in Georgia of catching the biggest striped bass or the year, whether you're a conventional guy or fly rod guy. If there's going to be at twenty to thirty pounds fish caught it's going to happen sometime in March or early April, you bet, and you know, one of the things people don't realize is at a you're talking about the lake temperature. And that has a you know, that's the number one factor. But one of the things that makes things begin to happen earlier than a lot of people think about it is the number of hours of daylight. That's right. Period. Those hours of increased daylight affect the fish also no question about it. I mean, it's it's already stay light until six thirty now twenty seven which is great. So, you know, gets a little it also gets a little more heat on the water, obviously. And and people don't realize that one degree difference in the back of a cold to a thread, sin Shad, which is what the stripers are feeding on makes a huge difference. So it's really time start looking at the backs of the creeks and the backs of the codes. And as you as you love to fish, the back of the coal creek coming in that that's a matter of fact, you and right now we are in the exact time when you and I went fishing for our very first time it had to be I'm guessing it was closed at twenty five years ago. Yes. And that was a water about a was that a twelve fourteen pound striper? That's right. And we caught that fish that fish couldn't have been. I mean, I'll over exaggerate and say that that fish may have been three feet of water. I saw him. Yes. Yeah. We saw him crews in the Bank and matter of fact, we had one coming from each direction. And and they were sorta heading toward each other. And and the one on the left came in and rush that fly in quiet at booked up. That was I'll never forget that. And the thing and everything that you're saying about lately near in the stripers and the temperature in the photo period applies to lakes all over the south all over the east coast. It's the same thing. Fish do not know where they live except for lake Altoona. Oh, okay. All right. I'm kidding. All right. Let me go pal. Hey, when your mom gets here. I wanna meet her. You will get to meet the Queen. She she does a little bit about you already. She knows. So it's that scares you knows my good friend. I gotta go. I'll see you soon. Have a great weekend for you bet. I'll see you. They are thirty thirty three after the hour. We've got coming up here. And less try for George. Let's go to George in Madison, Georgia. Good morning, George your own O'neil outside. Welcome. Good. Good. Good. Good to hear you this morning hours. Enjoy your show. Brad hunt here after eight breakfast. Okay. And look forward that and got some young kids coming with us as always fun for them. The rabbit hunt. So we're going to be having a good time today. Oh, man. Yeah. How many dogs running? We'll we'll drop about five or six out till about lunchtime. And then if gone all day will drop out another or five finish out. All that's great. That's great fun. The kids are going to really get a kick out of that. Oh, yeah. They always do. We enjoy taking them and having a good time and. And. This is just fun. Good fellowship. Fi rabbits to eat onto. There you go. That's pretty good. That's pretty good groceries. I gotta tell you. Well, the dogs are you doing the hunting? And you guys are following along. That's right. Hey, I know your son in law together, really? Yeah. Sure. Is your tag him out, Tim? I'm andrew. One day and get him to go with it. I think so too. He's up to give him a call. I'll do that matter of fact, my good friend have a great time with the kids today. Own your rabbit hood. That's fabulous. Yes, sir. You have a good day to, sir. I will do that. There you go. All right. It's thirty five after the hour. I gotta get outta here. You got something on Facebook right now. Do you have time? I've got a minute. Almost michael. Wants to know how you think hurricane might now at St. want. So how you think hurricane Michael impacted the wildlife in the Panama City area that was all that devastation. It moved them. It changed them. But believe me, those are local local plants local fauna local animals, and they will return before you know, it it in that environment. That's going to grow back fast and the animals will be accompanying with that it won't take long. It'll be like overnight after the springtime, the it's it's going to be remarkable. How fast is going to return? They just went north generally. Yeah. Yeah. A little bit. They'll be back. It's thirty six after the hour. This is only oh you guys. Hold on. We'll be back. Colon cancer is the second leading cause of death in America had for African Americans the diseases even more deadly. But Dr David Shibata at Moffitt cancer center. In Tampa, Florida says it doesn't have to be a death sentence. Scared about the whole condition about even the screening people like to talk about a whole lot. But key thing about calling cancer. They can't emphasize enough that is a purely preventable incurable disease people at average risk for the disease should start getting screened at age fifty and get colonoscopies every ten years and every day. There are things you can do to lower your risk for colon. Cancer minimize the amount of red and.

Georgia newfoundland George gander river Cancer Boston Matt Halifax Fever Nova Scotia Edison New Jersey North Carolina Facebook Tampa New Hampshire morehead city Moffitt cancer center Dugway Brooklyn Colon cancer
"newfoundland" Discussed on This Week in Photo

This Week in Photo

03:31 min | 2 years ago

"newfoundland" Discussed on This Week in Photo

"Let's new filmed shores dot com. Yeah. I'm gonna Brandon. And then I also, okay. You got it got it. Okay. For those that are listening. I'm bringing up the the website lie here. Okay. Here we go. Newfound shores dot com. Yeah. So. There's two on the schedule for the summer. One. In may end, the end a sort of landscape tour in a place called blonde vista in August. So those are the two that are coming up in Newfoundland before that I'm going to be in Mongolia in June with the offbeat crew. And then in September, I believe I'll be in Greenland. No, you're all over the place. Man. What is your year? Look like like how how much are you home versus not being home win. So it's this blit. In his is. Finishing a home. Yeah. I was gonna say as photographers take. Well. I don't like one of the Tigers. I just interviewed was was saying that he is. He would what was the phrase that he used in volunteer or not involuntarily voluntarily homeless when he doesn't you know, he gets mail is. I guess you could technically say he has an address someplace so that's where he gets his male. But he's on the road for two thirds or more of the year. Are you are you similar? Yeah. Oh, yeah. Yeah. I definitely feel like some years. More comfortable in like airports and ending the waiting rooms and bus stations than I am at home. But I technically have a house in a home on the east coast here in Newfoundland. That's where the mail goes. And I get to have that little panic attack twice a year when I come home and check the file, that's you know. Make sure the table onto the floor. Wow. That is amazing. It sounds like a dream. Do you ever feel eggs into you're on the road so much that you're wasting money paying for either mortgage or rent or whatever the, you know, the the quote, unquote home? Sometimes that comes up, and then I I I go down that rabbit hole of figuring out. Well. You know, what what can I do to change? This. Do I sell the place or do? I get somebody else in there. And and every time I come back, and if I'm here for four weeks or six weeks or something like that. It seems to be like just enough time to to make me feel. No, I actually need this Alankar. In the ocean of travel like this actually does a lot for me to be able to a police to put books and. Nowhere. Yeah. Discipline this to place a comeback to imagine. Yeah. Yeah. It seems like it'd be a I don't know. But it seems like it'd be really stressful to to be constantly floating in not have the option of just saying, you know, what I'm tired of this. You know, for, you know, for two months, I need to go rest or I don't feel. Well, you know, I just go check out and and be myself at my place and then go back on the road again. Right. Yeah. And for me, it's great here because it's it's a coastal city with like amazing. Hiking and camping. And I went back here now and we're building workshops for the following year..

Newfoundland Brandon Tigers Greenland Mongolia four weeks two months six weeks
"newfoundland" Discussed on Stuff To Blow Your Mind

Stuff To Blow Your Mind

03:57 min | 2 years ago

"newfoundland" Discussed on Stuff To Blow Your Mind

"Hebrides islands glob Stor from nineteen ninety and there's a description of this when this included an a paper that came back to several times in researching this how to tell a sea monster molecular discrimination of large marine animals of the North Atlantic published in the biological bulls bulletin in two thousand and two by car at all quote, it had what appeared to be a head at one end a curved back and seemed to be covered with eaten away flesh or even a furry skin and was twelve feet long. And it had all these shapes like fins along its back. Now, there was a NAN tuck it blob that was supposedly was like a big blur blubbery looking thing. There was what s a Newfoundland blob. Yeah. This was in Saint bernards fortune bay, and I used to live in Newfoundland. So I'm pretty sure I've been to this this area. I never saw anything like this. But but Newfoundland do see all sorts of interesting things wash on the shore described as an enormous rotting whitish mass five point six meters. Long and five meters wide. No head no tail all bleach tissue rough fringed with material that looked like hair, but was actually, quote, a braided tissue mixed with seaweed and sand seven or eight lobes or slits, and this is from that car at all paper, the state of the the decay here made it inefficacious impossible, but morphology ruled out a giant squid and suggested either the remains of the basking shark or any of several whale species found in the surrounding Newfoundland waters. Car at all rule that based on genetic sequences that they were able to you know, to to determine from the from the sample. The remains it is without doubt, the remains of sperm oil. Yeah, familiar story by this point now in two thousand three a twelve meter wide thirteen tonnes specimen of glorious blobby nece washed up on the coast of Chile at a place called Los Alamos beach. And according to a BBC news article on the specimen from July two thousand three researchers in Santiago thought that at first it might be some new species of giant octopus or squid James Meade is Walla GIS to the Smithsonian Institution. In Washington disagreed, telling the BBC, quote, I don't have enough data to say, it's an octopus or it's a whale. But I would hazard a bet that when it gets firmly identified it'll be a while. And I've got a photo of it here. It looks. What does it look like, Robert? I mean, it looks like a giant Eldrick glow of a creature. Certainly you don't look at it and think, oh that's part of a whale. No. It looks it could be Kasulu head. Yeah. It's sort of got things that look like arms or tentacles and that comes through based on the photos because in the BBC article another way expert disagrees with me saying that based on the photos, it doesn't look like whale tissue lacks the distinctive collagen matrix. And then after that the article goes full cracking, quote, European zoologists, and the author does not say who just says European zoologists said it closely resembled descriptions of a bizarre specimen found in Florida in eighteen ninety six that was named octopus juge anti-us, which has confounded experts ever since seems ought to me that the BBC is still floating, no pun intended. The gigantic octopus explanation in two thousand three. Yeah. Especially when you look at all these cases ones, we've we've looked at in some of the stuff we're about to discuss in a bit here. It seems like the whale explanation is generally the safe bet. Yeah. I mean because remember Varel the expert of the time, positively identified he said, look I've seen what these samples are like this is conclusively sperm whale tissue. That was back in eighteen ninety seven and over one hundred years later, one hundred six years later, we're still like I think maybe this was a giant octopus..

BBC Newfoundland North Atlantic Kasulu head Saint bernards Chile Smithsonian Institution Washington Florida James Meade Varel Santiago Walla GIS Los Alamos Eldrick Robert one hundred six years one hundred years thirteen tonnes twelve meter
United flight from Newark gets stuck at frozen Canadian airport for 14 hours

First Morning News

00:45 sec | 2 years ago

United flight from Newark gets stuck at frozen Canadian airport for 14 hours

"Injuries yet. A brutal flight for some United Airlines passengers they left Newark on the way to Hong Kong. But the flight was cut short when someone suffered a seizure, and it got much worse from their plane landed in Newfoundland to let the passenger off. But that's when the crew realized there was a problem with a jet door, and they could not take off again the airport had no customs officers overnight. So the airline could not let passengers into the terminal so for thirteen hours two hundred and fifty passengers were stuck some going to Twitter to appeal to Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau one tweeting this is inhumane, please save offs eventually United. Brought in another plane took everyone back to Newark where yeah they had to start their trip to Hong Kong all

Hong Kong Newark Justin Trudeau United Airlines Prime Minister Twitter Newfoundland United Thirteen Hours
Marijuana set to become legal in Canada Wednesday

Scott Sloan

00:50 sec | 3 years ago

Marijuana set to become legal in Canada Wednesday

"In power helped lead the push to make Canada the biggest nation in the world. Now that's legalized recreational use of marijuana. In fact, that government will mail it to people's home tales sales began at midnight have range of products. All federally approved. Bruce Lynton is a CEO of canopy growth, Canadian marijuana company who completed one of the first retail sales in Newfoundland with marijuana now. Federally legal in Canada Lynton says it won't just be brick and mortar stores selling it. It's a big country with not want so online in several of provinces you by shorter. And then the government sponsored mail service delivers the Winton says he thinks Canada will be a model for many more countries to one day legalized pot. Mark Remillard, ABC news measure that would make recreational marijuana legal in Ohio could be back on the ballot next year voters rejected a similar petition in two

Marijuana Canada Lynton Canada Bruce Lynton Winton Mark Remillard CEO ABC Ohio Newfoundland One Day
The Geological Mystery Of The Appalachian Mountains

A Moment of Science

02:00 min | 3 years ago

The Geological Mystery Of The Appalachian Mountains

"The stretch from Alabama to Newfoundland in a nearly straight line except for mysterious one hundred fifty mile area that crosses from Pennsylvania into New York state and this expanse, the mountains are for the east and the rest of the ridge creating Abend what could deform amount ridge to such an extent researchers from the college of New Jersey and the university of Rochester have used hightech techniques to discover the answer. The legends were formed from the North American and African continental plates collided more than three hundred million years ago. The North American plate folded into many intricate wrinkles as it was pushed, westward, forming the ridges. We see today apparently something massive stopped the Westwood movement and the location of the bend. But what the research team used gravity measurements to find the answer. Most people assume that gravity is a same. The globe, but in gravity, measured refined it changes from place to place. That's because the density and thickness of earth. Rock layers is not the same everywhere. Certain parts of the earth are denser than others causing the gravitational pull to be slightly greater in those places using the North American gravity database, the scientists examined the gravitational, pull around the mysterious bend the denser and heart of the rock. The higher the gravity, what they found was a giant underground bog of dense volcanic rock at the location of the bed. The dense of all Cannock rock created a barricade, forcing the Appalachians and do their unusual bend, and this case, the Eurosystem force truly met the movable object. This moment of science comes from Indiana University. I'm Don glass.

Cannock Rock Abend Westwood New Jersey New York University Of Rochester Don Glass Pennsylvania Indiana University Alabama Newfoundland Three Hundred Million Years
Canada now world's largest legal marijuana marketplace

Red Eye Radio

00:30 sec | 3 years ago

Canada now world's largest legal marijuana marketplace

"Canadian celebrate the started marijuana sales in Newfoundland it gives the green light to byproducts through websites ran by territories or private retailers. There's more good news for those who enjoy lighting up the Canadian government plans to announce it will pardon. Anyone convicted for possessing up to thirty grams of weed more than one hundred legal pot shops are expected to open today across the nation and more than thirty seven million people which experts warn is a small slice of what will be much bigger. Marketplace is this

Canadian Government Marijuana Newfoundland Thirty Grams
North Atlantic Subtropical Storm Ernesto to pose no threat to land

Barsky Radio

00:32 sec | 3 years ago

North Atlantic Subtropical Storm Ernesto to pose no threat to land

"Forecasters at the National Hurricane Center watching a, sub tropical storm forming over the central Atlantic eight. Fifty w. f. t. ELS Karen Curtis tells us the storm is Threat to land. Sub tropical storm are Nesta was the fifth named storm at the. Two thousand eighteen Atlantic hurricane season is currently about. Seven hundred miles south east of Newfoundland moving slowly northward, imposing no threat to land maximum sustained winds, of forty miles an hour some strengthening is expected we're enjoying a milder subtropical hurricane season due to cooler ocean temperatures according to whether

Karen Curtis National Hurricane Center Nesta Pat Downs Runcie Florida Newstalk Superintendent Newfoundland Douglas Consultant W. F. T. L. Three Million Eight Fifty W Eight Fifty W Fifty W