In the first half, we take another look at large chicken house operations. In a previous program, we spoke with residents who live near some of the operations. This morning, we turn to the industry side of the equation.
In the second half, we turn to local reaction the the recent events in Dallas, Texas.
Perdue Farms has announced that it will begin to improve the lives of chickens. The nation's fourth-largest poultry producer has begun to move chickens out of windowless and often cramped quarters they have been housed in. In addition, there are also plans to study a move away from genetic modification that produces fast-growing birds.
Guests:- Bruce Stewart-Brown, Veterinarian and Senior Vice President for Perdue Farms
This week we will meet Stevensville painter and sculptor Will Hemsley. We will hear part one of our story about a local genealogist’s efforts to connect with his family. And we’ll hear some birding basics from naturalist Jim Rapp.
World class chamber music returns to WSCL, 89.5 FM this weekend with the new season of Chamber Music from the Spoleto Festival. Hosted by NPR commentator Miles Hoffman, these concerts will feature performances recorded live from the historic Dock Street Theatre in Charleston, South Carolina.
Looking for something a different in your afternoons? Starting Monday, July 4th celebrate your independence from the tired and true with Undercurrents- Public Radio’s freewheeling eclectic music mix of Triple A, Rock, Folk, Blues, Native, Americana, World, Reggae, Dub and Electronica (and more) with host Gregg McVicar. Get a taste of Undercurrents here Weekdays from 1-3PM on WSDL, 90.7 FM Undercurrents can also be heard overnights 11PM to 3AM on WSDL, 90.7
Inside Europe- the inside take on European affairs... Deutsche Welle's weekly news magazine that explores the topical issues shaping the continent. No other part of the globe has experienced such dynamic political and social change in recent years.
Inside Europe includes interviews with newsmakers and personalities, background features, and cultural reports from correspondents throughout the European Union.
This week we are dipping into our archives. We will meet Lillian Rippa a master of Chinese Freestyle brush painting. We'll hear legends of Eastern Shore Pirates. Scott Duncan will have the July Garden Planner and naturalist Dave Wilson will bring us his conversation with Jim White of the Delaware Nature Society talking about snakes.
Beach reads is the subject of today’s program and focuses on the Rehoboth Beach Reads Short Story Contest sponsored by Browseabout Books. Harold Wilson’s guests in the first segment of the program are Nancy Sakaduski and Tim Linehan. Nancy Sakaduski is, founder of Cat and Mouse Press in Lewes, DE and editor of Beach Days, the third publication in the Rehoboth Beach Reads Short Story Contest.
For the past seven years, Kathy Bernard and Barbara Kline have shared their insights with listeners across the U.S. as hosts of the nationally syndicated 2BoomerBabes Radio Hour, produced at Delmarva Public Radio (DPR) since 2010.
Tune in Saturday, June 25th at 7 AM on WSCL, 89.5 FM to hear the final episode of the 2 Boomer Babes Radio Hour, a nationally syndicated program that was locally produced at Delmarva Public Radio for many years.
Barbara Kline and Kathy Bernard are moving on to bigger and better things, including speaking engagements, books, and much more.
This week we are dipping into our archives. We will meet Milton artist Aurelio Grisanty. We hear part one of Fishermen By Day - Bootleggers By Night - prohibition stories from Ocean City. Chef Gretchen Hanson will tell us why she is soft shell crab crazy. And, naturalist Jim Rapp will have the story of Delmarva's marine migrants the sea turtles.
This week we'll give you the low down on all the cultural events happening this summer here on Delmarva. We'll hear the story of Thomas Savage one of Delmarva's first English colonists. We'll get ready for summer with chef Gretchen Hanson's story about two essential summer foods. And, Jim Rapp will tell us everything we need to know about crabs.
This week will meet Impressionist painter Patrick Henry. We’ll hear about the development of our coastal life saving stations. Scott Duncan will bring us the June garden planner. And naturalist Jim Rapp will tell us about summer wildflowers along the Choptank River.
The program will discuss the slaves who served in the Union Army during the Civil War and particularly those who went to serve from the Delmarva Peninsula. Why did many of these former slaves return to the Delmarva after the war? Harold Wilson’s guests are retired Salisbury University history professor Clara Small and genealogist Teresa Neild. Because of his knowledge and particular interest in black history Delmarva Public Radio News Director Don Rush will join our discussion as well.
This week on our show we will meet Snow Hill painter Paul Volker. We will learn how Caroline County got its name and about companion planting in our gardens. And naturalist Jim Rapp will tell us about paddling on Nassawango Creek.
The Never Trump movement appears to be fading but with some prominent Republicans still refusing to back him. Trump's campaign has been seen as a rebellion against the establishment. So, what are we to make of his campaign and the Grand Old Party?
John Bartkovich, former chair of the Wicomico Republic Central Committee
Shawn Bradley and Dave Parker, local Republicans
Patty Miller with the College Republicans on the campus of Salisbury University
This week on our show we will meet Milton painter Denise Dumont. We’ll learn about the man from Dover who created the Victrola. We’ll hear about Delmarva’s Secret Gardens. And naturalist Jim Rapp will tell us about birding on Prime Hook.
In the first half of today's program, we explore an ongoing 15 year Salisbury University program that sends students and faculty to the Eastern Correctional Institution in Westover, Maryland to discuss philosophy with the inmates. How does philosophy give prisoners a changing sense of self and how they relate to society at large?
This week we’ll meet Talbot County sculptor Jan Kirsh. We’ll hear the story of Kitty Knight who defied invading British Troops during the War of 1812. Kate Patton of the Lower Shore Land Trust will tell us about the importance of vernal pools in our gardens. And we will hear the conclusion of Dave Wilson’s series on invasive plants.
Based on her book, The Children of Willesden Lane, the Willesden Lane Mother’s Day Special tells the story of Ms. Golabek’s own mother, a Jewish teenager living in Vienna just before the start of WWII who holds on to her music and her dreams to survive one of the darkest periods in world history.
This week we will meet artists and entrepreneurs Jan Crumple and Taylor Collins. We will hear about the Dover Chocolate Murders. Scott Duncan will bring us the May garden planner. And naturalist Dave Wilson will have Part II of his series on invasive plants.
On our show this week, meet Milton painter Bill Patterson. In honor of her being named the new face of the $20 bill we will reprise our story of Delmarva native Harriet Tubman. We’ll hear about which native plants benefit pollinators like the Monarch butterfly and Dave Wilson will bring us part one of a series on the negative impact of invasive non-native plants.