“This movement had to happen, we didn’t have a choice. We knew there was a climate crisis. We knew because everything we read and watched screamed out to us that something was very wrong.”
We hit the century mark with today’s episode. Thanks to all of you awesome listeners. And thanks to the Blue Streak Science team, past and present. Now let’s get started on the next 100!
A huge fish that I didn’t even know existed washed up on a California beach. SpaceX launches Ripley to the ISS, minus Jonesy. Farewell to renowned geologist and climate scientist Wally Broecker.
There are a few things that I do when things get crazy to calm myself down. To remind myself to breathe and to put things into perspective (and I’d love to hear yours too!). Over the last several years, I’ve had a need to do this a lot. All I’ve had to do is turn on Twitter to see the latest dumpster fire to crank out a few curse words and an “Are you f***ing kidding me!”.
Another fun day with the Blue Streak Science Team! Amrita’s computer battery was hanging on for its life, and finished the job without a minute to spare. Awesome timing! Join us for the fun!
James Watson continues to prove that brilliant people can sometimes be stupid and oblivious to reality. SpaceX reveals its supremely cool and 1950’s retro sci-fi rocket.
We ring in 2019 with news of lovelorn crickets, the far side of the moon, food allergies, and a new branch on a big tree. But the proverbial elephant in the room is the ongoing shutdown of the United States’ government.
The best in science communication tells a compelling story. This week we have a great one! Gabriel Montejo-Kovacevich joins us to talk about her field research in Central and South America studying butterflies of the genus Heliconius. She shares her story of the hard work and the gratifying rewards of field research in challenging conditions. Gabriela is at the front line of science, and we are grateful to her for sharing her adventure and her research with us.