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The MeatEater Podcast

Building on the belief that a deeper understanding of the natural world enriches all of our lives, host Steven Rinella brings a deep and relevant look at all outdoor topics including hunting, fishing, nature, conservation and wild foods. Filled with humor, irreverence and things that will surprise the hell out of you, each episode welcomes a diverse group of guests who add their own expertise on the vast world of the outdoors. Part of MeatEater, Inc.
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Now displaying: Page 1
Jun 26, 2018
Denver, CO: Steven Rinella talks with Ryan Callaghan and Cody Lujan, along with Brody Henderson and Janis Putelis of the MeatEater crew.
 
Subjects Discussed: Folsom hunters; fidelity to a place; more on morels; squirrely vs. western, revisited; other MeatEater housekeeping items; old Mose the grizz and the ballad of Ed Wiseman; Gore and the rapacious nature of man; an exercise in morality; what's your shot to kill ratio?; a 1/4 pound turkey liver, and more.
 
The MeatEater Podcast Live is coming to Minneapolis. Click here for more information and to get tickets.
 
To learn more about the ideas and materials referenced in this episode check out the show notes here.
 
 
1 Comments
  • almost eleven months ago
    Scott johnson
    I enjoyed this episode as a Coloradan. As a fanatical small game hunter and parent of elementary aged children, I’d like to note the importance of the closing statements where you and guests demonstrated the significance of encountering a family with children walking a road in search of [blue] grouse. A few important items were relayed here; although most of us hunters relish a big, back country big game hunt- introductions ( for children) and the routine daily hunts of the good old days often occurred focused on small game and further, included heavy use of other-than-back-country lands with good access. I’d love to hear some future discussion on meateater acknowledging small game as a primary focus and would also like to engage in the discussion of some of our public lands being maintained as truly multiple use lands ( where logging, grazing and mineral extraction activity improvements are leveraged to provide accessibility and include small game habitat improvements or mitigation) in addition to the epic, glorious preserved wilderness. As a forester here in an increasingly utilized outdoor state, I appreciate the importance of multiple use on some of our public lands. I feel inclusion of this philosophy is the only sustainable middle ground between the extractive proponents of public land liquidation and preservationists.

    Thanks

    Scott
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