Current interviews, and some of the interviews that were syndicated to as many as 18 stations weekly during the heyday of our broadcasting era, are accessed via the American Prophets webpage. The broadcast era was from November 1990 to September 2004. Syndication started in January 1994.
Also, interviews that aired as part of a short-lived series that aired locally on KBCS-FM are still available here. There is also a post about it here. (Numbering systems differed between programs that aired on KMTT (The Mountain) and other stations, like KZOK, which called the program the Sunday Times and Sunday Morning Magazine on KKNW before our non-profit was formed, but the numbering system merged a few years into the project which began in 1990. Some tapes have been discarded. Below are the shows that have been saved and are awaiting preservation, or if digitized, have links to free online audio made possible by 4Culture.)
Program summaries for 2004,
the year the program ceased syndication,
(and one program from 2005) are here.
Program summaries for 2003 are here.
Program summaries for 2002 are here.
Program summaries for 2001 are here.
Program summaries for 2000 are here.
Program summaries for 1999 are here.
Program summaries for 1998 are here.
Program summaries for 1997 are here.
Program summaries for most of 1996 are here.
|First Airdate||Link to Audio?||Summary|
|Recorded March 25, 2005 at KAOS||Yes||E. Richard Atleo, whose Nuu-chah-nulth name is Umeek, is a hereditary chief. He served as co-chair of the internationally recognized Scientific Panel for Sustainable Forest Practices in Claoquot Sound and teaches in the First Nations Studies Department at Malaspina University College. He talked about his book Tsawalk: a Nuu-chah-nulth Worldview, and the view of the nature of existence as an integrated and orderly whole, and thereby recognizes the intrinsic relationship between the physical and spiritual realms, an expansion of the view of reality presented by Western science.|
|September 15, 2004||CD in GVR Binder||
This program was produced after GVR ended regular syndication. Summary: A (self-described) Tibetan Bon Master Physician and Lha Khu, trained from age 4 in that tradition, Christopher Hansard discussed the Bon healing tradition items from his book The Tibetan Art of Positive Thinking and his ideas about 20th century American Poetry.
This program was not produced for broadcast, but for people interested in the Tibetan Dur Bon Tradition and the work of Christopher Hansard. It was recorded on an island in Clayoquot Sound, British Columbia and proceeds from the sale of this CD will enable continued study of this tradition and make future interviews on this tradition available.
|September 5, 2004||CD in Binder 2||#450, The former Chair of the Philosophy Department at Oregon State University, Kathleen Dean Moore, is the author of The Pine Island Paradox, a collection of essays about her experience and thoughts about the natural world. She discussed the disconnection to nature inherent in Western Philosophers like Rene Decartes and how the limits of that thought is endangering all the systems that make life on the planet possible.|
|August 29, 2004||CD in Binder 2||#449, The Russell Professor of History at the University of Georgia, Ed Larson is author of: Evolution: The Remarkable History of a Scientific Theory. He discussed Charles Darwin, some of his scientific predecessors and how Darwin did not publish his theory until 20 years after formulating it.|
|July 18, 2004||Yes||#448, Jerry Wennstrom and Marilyn Strong are a couple facilitating a workshop in August on Whidbey Island entitled: The Union of the Opposites: Exploring the Sacred Marriage Within. They discussed the work of Carl Jung, his reason for using alchemical imagery and how he believed the capacity we each have to recognize our inherent evil is a sign of our individuation.|
|July 11, 2004||CD in Binder 2||#447, Diane Branson and Sam Magill are Organizational Development specialists and participants in the upcoming Parliament of World Religions in Barcelona Spain. They discussed the first such gathering in Chicago in 1893 and how the lost art of listening to people with diverse backgrounds creates wisdom.|
|June 27, 2004||CD & CD in Binder 2||#446, Teacher, author and Media Literacy advocate Gloria DeGaetano discussed the Parent Coaching Institute, how she believes people need to work to create a people-generated culture rather than an industry-generated culture, how that media objectifies people and how the media is an instrument perpetuating the industry-generated culture.|
|June 13, 2004||CD in Binder 2||#445, Dr. Arun Gandhi is the 5th grandson of the late Indian Spiritual leader Mahatma Gandhi and the founder of the Gandhi Institute for Non-Violence in Memphis, Tennessee. He discussed the time he spent with his Grandfather as a young man, how his Grandfather’s suggestion that he keep an anger journal impacted his life and his founding of the Gandhi Institute for Non-Violence.|
|June 7, 2004||CD in Binder 2||#444, William Arnst and Mark Valencia are two of the three co-producers of the hit cult film What The *!@$ Do We Know? They discussed the movie, aspects of its production and some of the scientific advancements the movie tries to explain, especially the relevance to everyday life.|
|May 30, 2004||CD in Binder 2||#443, Dr. Judith Orloff, Psychiatrist, practicing intuitive, assistant Professor of Psychiatry at UCLA and author of Positive Energy: 10 Extraordinary Prescriptions for Transforming Fatigue, Stress & Fear into Vibrance, Strength & Love. She discussed her background as a medical professional AND intuitive, what she calls the travesty of modern medicine’s refusal to understand the concept of life force and how some medical professionals are beginning to integrate this concept into their work.|
|May 23, 2004||CD in Binder 2||#442, Author, journalist and book editor Harriet Rubin is the author of Dante in Love: The World’s Greatest Poem and How it Made History. She discussed how Dante helped steer the medieval world into the Modern one, how his use of a modern language helped broaden the work’s appeal and how, in the wake of the Crusades, the presence of the other helped give the poem some of its power.|
|May 16, 2004||CD in Binder 2||#441, Matthew Dillon, the Executive Director of the Organic Seed Alliance, discussed the organization, the ethical development and stewardship of our seed heritage and the dangers of genetically-engineered seed.|
|May 2, 2004||CD in Binder 2||#439, Dr. Dawn Prince-Hughes struggled with autism for 36 years before being diagnosed. She discussed her childhood, which included alcoholism, homelessness and other coping strategies covered in her book: Songs of the Gorilla Nation: My Journey Through Autism.|
|April 25, 2004||CD in Binder 2||$438, Dr. Leslie Korn holds a Masters in Public Health from Harvard, a Ph.D. in Behavioral Medicine and Medical Humanities and is the Founding Director of the Center for Traditional Medicine in Olympia, Washington. She discussed the Center, its history, the effect of trauma on health and modalities used to reverse the effects of trauma such as therapeutic touch.|
|April 11, 2004||CD & CD in Binder 2||#436, Diane Wakoski is Poet-in-Residence at Michigan State University and author of many collections of verse. She discussed her involvement in the Deep Image school of poetry, the concept of Personal Mythology and read her poem Blue Monday.|
|April 4, 2004||CD in Binder 2||#435, Sue Eastgard is the Executive Director of the Youth Suicide Prevention Program and Philip Dawdy is a writer for the Seattle Weekly who has battled depression and recently wrote a cover story on the suicide death of Seattle radio host Cynthia Doyon. They discussed their experience with depression, the perils of using medication to combat depression and some of the details of Cynthia’s last days.|
|March 28, 2004||CD in Binder 2||#434, Solihin Thom is a Cranial Osteopath and Acupuncturist and Alicia Thom is a Master NLP practitioner. Co-authors of a book entitled: Being Human: Exploring the Forces that Shape us & Awaken an Inner Life, they discussed the model of the Life Forces, how they manifest in humans and how, when misaligned, they cause dis-ease.|
|March 21, 2004||CD in Binder 2||#433, Laura Simms is a storyteller and author of The Robe of Love: Secret Instructions for the Heart. She discussed her youthful penchant for storytelling, how she learned about the craft from Native elder Vi Hilbert and how the act of listening to stories affects people more than the content.|
|February 22, 2004||Yes||#432, David Montgomery, Professor of Geomorphology at the University of Washington and author of: King of Fish: The Thousand Year Run of Salmon.|
|February 15, 2004||CD in Binder 2||#431, Nick O’Connell is an Instructor at the University of Washington extension, founder of The Writer’s Workshop and author of: On Sacred Ground: The Spirit of Place in the Pacific Northwest. He discussed how Native Mythology forms the foundation of Northwest Literature and how it encouraged the articulation of a more spiritual connection with the landscape.|
|February 8, 2004||CD in Binder 2||#430, Vijay Vaiteeswaran is the Energy and Environment correspondent for the Economist and author of Power to the People. He discussed how Americans are addicted to fossil fuels and three trends jeopardizing this practice, including the liberalization of markets, the popular appeal of environmentalism and the technology of hydrogen fuel cells.|
|February 1, 2004||CD in Binder 2||#429, Ti Locke is the Supreme Commander, Seattle Community Network Computer Giveaway Project and Steve Guest is the Executive Director of the free Internet service provider. They discussed the ten year history of the ISP, the changes to the Internet in that ten year time period and how they help the disadvantaged and disabled get Internet access.|
|January 25, 2004||CD in Binder 2||#428, Mary Ellen Stone, the Executive Director of the King County Sexual Assault Resource Center and Lisa Stone, Executive Director of the Northwest Women’s Law Center discussed their respective organizations, looked at the Gary Ridgeway case in the context of violence against women and discussed ways to prevent such violence.|
|January 18, 2004||CD in Binder 2||#427, Economics of Terror, Part 3 & 4: Loretta Napoleoni, economist, political analyst and author of Modern Jihad: Tracing the Dollars Behind the Terror Networks, discussed theNew Economy of Terror, funding sources for terror groups, such as heroin and the missed opportunities for creating democracy in Afghanistan after the end of the war between the Mujahadin and the Soviet Union. In Part 4 Napoleoni continued her discussion of the dynamics of the terror economy, the ties between the Saudi government and high-ranking U.S. officials and how Democracy can not work in Iraq.|
|December 7, 2003||CD||#423, John Fisher is the Executive Director of Allied Rainbow Communities International, an organization dedicated to creating equal rights for Gays & Lesbians. He discussed his organization, the effort to legalize same sex marriage and rebuttals to common arguments offered by Conservative Christians who oppose such “redefinition of traditional marriage.”|
|November, 2003||Yes||#421, Peter Balakian is an award-winning author and poet who teaches Humanities at Colgate University. His book is The Burning Tigris: The Armenian Genocide and America’s Response. He discussed his motivation for writing about this horrible episode in world history, the history of Armenia and how the government and people of the United States responded to inaugurate the modern human rights movement. In part three, he continues his discussion of the Turkish Ottoman Empire’s systematic extermination of its Armenian population, how modern technology and bureaucracy enabled it and how the United States government let partisan politics and the promise of oil revenues dictate the American response to this tragedy.|
|November 2, 2003||CD||#414, James O’Dea, the former director of the Washington DC office of Amnesty International and the President of the Institute of Noetic Sciences discussed how IONS works to solve issues that plague humanity through attention to root causes of suffering.|
|July 20, 2003||CD||#412, Stan Flewelling is the author of: Shirakawa: Stories From a Pacific Northwest Japanese American Community. Mae Iseri Yamada is a long-time resident of Washington s White River Valley. They discussed the community of Japanese-Americans that existed in this area from 1886 to World War II.|
|July 13, 2003||CD in Binder 2||#411, Jerry Wennstrom is an artist who destroyed all of his artwork after a successful career in New York and existed completely on grace for the following 15 years. He tells his story in The Inspired Heart: An Artist s Journey of Transformation. He shared his experience of deciding to destroy his art and how he survived on only what food came to him by grace.|
|July 6, 2003||CD||#410, Lloyd May holds a law degree and is President of Justice Passage, an organization dedicated to undoing racism in the criminal justice system. He discussed his background in banking, how he left the corporate world to focus on making a difference in society and examples that lead him to believe the American criminal justice system is racist. In part two he continued his discussion of his organization and examples that lead him to believe the American criminal justice system is racist, such as the disparity in sentences for cocaine possession between urban blacks and suburban whites.|
|June 15, 2003||CD in Binder 2||#408, Michael Shuman is a specialist in community economics, and the author of: Going Local: Creating Self-Reliant Communities in a Global Age. He discussed the current conventional wisdom regarding community economics being the attempt to attract large corporations and how large corporations destroy local culture.|
|June 8, 2003||CD||#407, Two people who survived the Killing Fields genocide in Cambodia and are involved in the effort to create a Killing Fields Memorial in Seattle, Dara Duong and Phalla Pol, discussed their experience during the genocide, the facts regarding the regime of Pol Pot and Khmer Rouge and the current situation in their home country.|
|June 1, 2003||CD in Binder 2||#406, Gifford Pinchot III, the Co-founder, Chairman & Dean of Research for the Bainbridge Graduate Institute discussed the Institute, its philosophical underpinnings of entrepreneurialism and creativity and changing American business climate which fostered its creation.|
|May 23, 2003||CD in Binder 2||#405, Former Forest Service Ranger and author Gary Ferguson discussed his experience hiking 140 miles out his front door in Red Lodge, Montana, to the Hawk s Rest cabin in the southeast corner of Yellowstone National Park to spend a season evaluating the status of the wilderness in the largest in-tact ecosystem in the temperate world. In Part two he continued his discussion of his summer spent in the Hawk s Rest cabin in the southeast corner of Yellowstone National Park to evaluate the status of the wilderness. He talked about wildlife, hunting guides and other stories from Hawk s Rest: A Season in the Remote Heart of Yellowstone.|
|May 18, 2003||CD in Binder 2||#404, The best-selling author, historian and lecturer Kenneth Davis discussed the updated version of his book: Don ‘t Know Much About History and some lesser-known events in American history including facts regarding Christopher Columbus and also the Trail of Tears.|
|May 4, 2003||CD||#403, Gary “Mex” Glazner is a self-described former flower wrangler who sold his shop to become a professional poet. He and his wife traveled over 34,000 miles and in his book: Ears on Fire: Snapshot Essays in a World of Poets he chronicled his travels, some of which (including eating fried grasshoppers in China) are discussed here.|
|March 9, 2003||CD||#401, John de Graaf is a documentary filmmaker for PBS. He discussed what he calls the epidemic of overworking in America, how Western Europeans get more leisure time and vacations, as well as his effort behind Take Back Your Time Day, to happen on October 24, 2003.|
|February 9, 2003||N.A.||#397, Mary Getten is a naturalist, specializing in the wildlife of the San Juan Islands, a telepathic animal communicator and author of Communicating With Orcas: The Whales Perspective. She discussed characteristics of the Northwest resident whale pods, how she got over her own skepticism to begin to communicate with whales and other animals and the process of echolocation whales use in navigation.|
|February 2, 2003||CD||#396, Steven Hill, the Co-Founder of the Center for Voting & Democracy, is the author of Fixing Elections: The Failure of America s Winner Take All Politics. He discussed America s electoral system, how millions of votes are not worth anything due to redistricting that creates elections safe for one party s candidate and other notions about the problems he sees with the way America conducts elections.|
|December 22, 2002||CD||#394, Susan Starbuck teaches at Antioch University in Seattle and is author of Hazel Wolf: Fighting the Establishment. She discussed the oral history series at the University of Washington that was the genesis of her new book, the poverty-stricken childhood of the Northwest s premier 20th Century activist/environmentalist and Hazel s feeling that America is destined to be a Social Democracy.|
|December 8, 2002||CD||#393, Dr. Stephen Zunes is an Associate Professor of Politics and Chair of the Peace & Justice studies program at the University of San Francisco. Author of Tinderbox: U.S. Middle East Policy and the Roots of Terrorism, he discussed the history of U.S. policy and the downside of the effort to create U.S. hegemony in the region.|
|December 1, 2002||CD||#392, Michael Weigers and Monica de la Torre are Co-Editors of an anthology entitled: Reversible Monuments: Contemporary Mexican Poetry. Coral Bracho is one of the 31 poets represented in the book. They discussed the book, the translation process and Coral read and discussed some of the differences between the two cultures. Subject: The Intersection of Mexican & American Cultures, Part II
Guests: Michael Weigers, Monica de la Torre, Tedi Lopwez Mills & Pedro Serrano discussed the publisher (Copper Canyon Press), the translation process, some of the differences between the two cultures and both read some work.
|November 24, 2002||CD||#391, Eric Drooker is an artist, originally from New York’s Lower East side and creator of Blood Song: A Silent Ballad. He discussed the art form of the graphic novel, his exposure to early practitioners of the form, such as Frans Masereel and Lynd Ward and how growing up on the Lower East side with neighbors like Allen Ginsberg shaped his politics.|
|September 8, 2002||GVR Binder||#383, The Executive Director of The Campaign to Label Genetically Engineered Foods. He discussed the campaign effort in Oregon that would mandate labels on foods containing Genetically Modified Organisms and other news nationally and internationally concerning this unproven food technology.|
|August 25, 2002||CD||
#381, The Founding Editor of the nation’s premier non-profit literary press, Sam Hamill, discussed the press, poetry & the emphasis on translation and how important that is to American culture.
Part 2: The Founding Editor of the nation’s premier non-profit literary press, Sam Hamill, discussed the Port Townsend Writer s Conference and the life & work of Kenneth Rexroth whose Collected Poems are to be published by the press.
|August 11, 2002||CD||#380, Grammy-nominated vocalist Kurt Elling talked about his craft, about Jazz and about the process he uses to write lyrics for the compositions of others, including John Coltrane and the spiritual intent behind the work entitled: Resolution.|
|July 14, 2002||CD & in GVR Binder||#379, Artist and dream analyst Skye Burn discussed her experience as a dream analyst and how she helps artists recognize patterns called archetypes in their own psyche and that of the culture, and use that information to help reinvent their lives and the culture.|
|July 7, 2002||CD & CD in Binder 2||#378, A self-described Tibetan Bon Healing Master, trained from age 4 in that science, Christopher Hansard discussed the Bon healing tradition, how he was chosen to be a healer in this tradition and other items from his book The Tibetan Art of Living.|
|June 23, 2002||CD||#376, Pamela Sackett is a playwright, poet & teaching artist, as well as founder of Emotion Literacy Advocates, a non-profit community service that promotes better communication by building awareness of the relationship between language and emotions through the arts. She discussed Emotion Literacy & situations in which it manifests, like Road Rage.|
|April 28, 2002||CD||#369, Ron White is author of 5 books and is dean and professor of American Religious History at San Francisco Theological Seminary. He discussed Abraham Lincoln s 2nd Inaugural Address, how Lincoln did not met popular expectations with the speech and other historical aspects.|
|March 10, 2002||CD||#366, n a sequel to her landmark book on food and hunger issues, Diet For a Small Planet, Frances Moore Lappe co-wrote, with her daughter Anna, Hope s Edge: The Next Diet for a Small Planet. They discussed their travels to five continents to investigate anti-hunger activism and its root causes.|
|January 27, 2002||CD in Binder 2||#363, Robert Ullman, N.D. & Judyth Reichenberg-Ullman, N.D, both Naturopathic Doctors, are co-authors of a look at 34 enlightened individuals who became so during their lifetime and were not born that way. They discussed Mystics, Maters, Saints & Sages: Stories of Enlightenment, discussed their decision to branch out of books on medicine and defined the term enlightenment as used in the book.|
|December 9, 2001||
CD & CD in Binder
|#360, The Visiting Poet at the Northwest SPokenword LAB in Fall 2001, Jerome Rothenberg is also a translator, anthologist and performance poet pioneer. He discussed his early influence, Federico Garcia Lorca, the poems he based on Lorca s vocabulary and how people may not seem to value poetry, but write it when dealing with death. In Part two he discussed The Lorca Variations and the Dada artistic movement.|
|December 2, 2001||CD in Binder||#359, The Executive Director of Seattle s Museum of History and Industry, Leonard Garfield and Master Historian Lorraine McConaghy discussed the museum, its Metropolis 150 exhibit chronicling the 150th anniversaries of Seattle, King County and the Washington Territory and discussed their take on applied history. They also mentioned certain important historical events such as the Japanese-American Internment of World War II.|
|November 25, 2001||CD in Binder||#358, Three of the four authors of The Better World Handbook: From Good Intentions to Everyday Actions, Ellis Jones, Ross Haenfler & Brett Johnson, discussed the book, its genesis and aspects of activism, including overcoming the Cycle of Cynicism.|
|November 18, 2001||CD in Binder||#357, Patrick McGrady is a journalist, the son of a Cancer victim and Director of CanHelp, a Cancer Patient advisory service. He discussed how his father’s death motivated him to help prevent other people from experiencing the same agony in dealing with large Cancer institutions through the creation of his organization CanHelp as well as how Cancer patients can get the best care. In part two he discussed his organization, his notion of a Cancer Patient’s Bill of Rights and how Cancer survivors are left with a better appreciation of life.|
|November 11, 2001||CD in Binder||
#356, Phyllis Curott is an author, social & spiritual activist, practicing lawyer and Wiccan High Priestess. Her new book is Witchcrafting: A Spiritual Guide to Making Magic. She discussed her experience in becoming a witch, the historical precedents of the Wicca religion and how quantum physics supports the underlying concepts of making magic.
Part Two: She discussed how meditation, and the consciousness-shift it facilitates, is the basis of making magic, her basis for estimating that Wicca is the fastest-growing religion in America with four million practitioners and how the link to feminine divinity is why so may people are attracted to witchcraft.
|November 4, 2001||CD in Binder||#355, Francesca De Grandis is a spiritual counselor, founder of The Third Road in San Francisco and author of Goddess Initiation: A Practical Celtic Program for Soul-Healing, Self-Fulfillment and Wild Wisdom. She discussed the Wiccan religion, how Satan is a concept created by Christianity and how the feats of Jesus indicate a grasp of shamanism.|
|October 28, 2001||CD in Binder||#354, John McCoy, Government Affairs Director of the Tulalip Tribe and Russ Lehman of the First American Education Project discussed the tribe, the Native perspective on the terror attacks of September 11 & other issues affecting Native Americans.|
|October 21, 2001||CD in Binder||#353, Elaine Childs-Gowell, Ph.D. is a psychiatric nurse practitioner who specializes in the major grief issues of adults. She discussed the September 11th terrorist attacks and how individuals can respond to the grief issues in their own lives.|
|October 7, 2001||CD in Binder||#352, Lauren Braden, staff member and Marina Skumanich, volunteer with the Seattle Audubon Society discussed their organization, the genesis of their Activist Tool Kit and some of the specifics of citizen activism mentioned in the kit.|
|September 30, 2001||CD in Binder||#351, Author John Robbins turned down the opportunity to be the sole heir of the Baskin-Robbins Ice Cream fortune to focus on promoting a plant-based diet. He discussed dangers of a diet heavy in animal products, the cultural trance which prevents debate on health effects meat & dairy products and other themes from his book The Food Revolution.|
|September 23, 2001||CD (as Focus 302 & 303)||#350, Poet/Journalist Lewis MacAdams is author of Birth of the Cool: Beat, Bebop and the American Avant-Garde. He discussed the book, the notion of how cool was an act of defiance starting amongst post-World War II African-American Jazz musicians and how it spread to the cultural mainstream.|
|September 16, 2001||CD in Binder||#349, Former oncologist Paul Brenner is a psychologist and author of: Seeing Your Life Through New Eyes: Insights to Freedom from Your Past. He discussed his past, his definition of health which he sees as the acceptance and the appreciation of life and his Family Triangle modality for understanding how parents helped create one’s issues.|
|September 9, 2001||CD in Binder||#348, Living sustainably means the needs of the future must not be sacrificed to meet the demands of the present. Ray Victorine, Executive Director and Board Member Kirvil Skinnerland discussed the organization, the concept of sustainability and how the indicators developed by the organization have been used in cities around the world.|
|September 2, 2001||CD in Binder||#347, Harold Robertson & Cindi Azevedo Laws represent the Elevated Transportation Company, the Public Development Authority charged with developing a proposal to extend the monorail. They discussed the history of the monorail, the history of the Initiatives which supported expansion and how monorail is a better traffic option than buses because of exclusive right-of-way|
|August 26, 2001||CD in Binder||#346, Sue Miller, a retired teacher and Eve Raymer, a retired agriculture scientist, are involved in the effort to create awareness of the dangers of genetically-engineered food products and Sue is spearheading Initiative 254 in the State of Washington which would label food with genetically-engineered organisms. They discussed the initiative, the definition of such foods and the scientific dangers of eating such foods.|
|August 19, 2001||CD in Binder||#345, Mary Dzieweczynski is the Executive Director of the Seattle Lesbian Cancer Project and Kathleen Stine is a Health Care Researcher and Founder of the Northwest Policy Institute. They discussed their respective organizations, the development of their own sexual orientation and the discrimination that affects the health of Lesbians.|
|August 12, 2001||CD in Binder||#344, George Draffan heads the Public Information Network, an organization which provides research & training to citizens working for corporate and governmental accountability as well as socially just & ecologically sustainable societies. He discussed how the corporate-controlled media limits debate and the motivation behind the recent protests in Genoa, Italy.|
|July 1, 2001||CD||#343, Linda Ferrell is a licensed counselor and hypnotherapist and Director of the Sacred Psychology Association. Jamal Rahman is Co-Director of the Association and a minister, educator and counselor. They discussed sacred psychology, their organization and the pillars on which sacred psychology is founded.|
|June 24, 2001||CD in Binder||#342, Singer & songwriter Danny O’Keefe started the Songbird Foundation to promote awareness of the decimation of migratory and native songbird habitat and species resulting from non-sustainable agricultural and development practices in the Americas. He discussed the epiphany that led to the organization’s creation and details about those unsustainable practices.|
|June 17, 2001||CD in Binder||#341, Edward Peck is a retired 32 year veteran of the U.S. Foreign Service and was in the Northwest to discuss American policy regarding the Middle East. He talked about his Foreign Service experience, his notions about how foreign policy works and the number of Palestinian refugees.|
|May 27, 2001||CD & CD in Binder||#340, Saul Weisberg, Executive Director and Jeff Muse, Community Relations and Marketing Coordinator of the North Cascades Institute talked about the history and mission of this organization dedicated to educating people of all ages about the natural history and culture of the Pacific Northwest and the role of literature in that effort. Jeff read some of Jack Kerouac’s Dharma Bums.|
|May 20, 2001||CD||#339, Aaron Jackson and Arielle Stein of Forest Ethics discussed their organization, their effort to prevent unsustainable logging practices in the Great Bear Rainforest and the methods used to achieve the victory.|
|May 13, 2001||CD||#338, Betsy Boatner of the Amazon Alliance, Carlos Sanchez of Catholic Relief Services and two indigenous Colombians who preferred to remain anonymous talked about Plan Columbia, the effort to eradicate coca crops through chemical aerial spraying, the effects of the spraying on the people of their villages and their need to be anonymous for fear of reprisals.|
|April 29, 2001||CD||#337, Don Whitmore is a retired Boeing aerospace engineer as well as Founder and President of the Third Millennium Foundation. He discussed the Strategic Defense Initiative or Star Wars program, its history and the flaws in its technology. In part two he continued his discussion of the Strategic Defense Initiative, how missile interception technology failed during the Gulf War & the paradigm shift needed to better prioritize spending to benefit the American people and lead the world by example.|
|April 8, 2001||CD||#335, Michael Closson is the Executive Director of the Pacific Crest Biodiversity Project, a non-profit organization which seeks to restore the ecological integrity of forests in the Northwest. He discussed the organization, its history and mission and the plethora of benefits old growth forests provide.|
|April 1, 2001||CD||#334, Dr. Robert Keck is a theologian, scholar and author. in his book: Sacred Quest: The Evolution and Future of the Human Soul,“ he discusses the evidence that suggests the human soul has had three major epochs, the third of which we are just entering.|
|March 25, 2001||CD & CD in Binder||#333, Dr. Stephen Hunt is the Director of the Seattle Gulf War clinic. He discussed his background in taking on difficult assignments, such as Gulf War Vets and Native Americans in Neah Bay, the history of the Gulf War clinic and the symptoms of Gulf War syndrome.|
|March 18, 2001||CD||#332, Michael & Jon Galluccio are a committed same sex couple that challenged a law in New Jersey which prevented legal adoption by such couples. Their saga of adopting Adam, a baby born addicted to many drugs has been chronicled in their book: An American Family and they discussed their effort to adopt Adam and the nature of same-sex couples.|
|February 25, 2001||CD & CD in Binder||#330, Reverend Tom Quigley is the outgoing President & Director of the Church Council of Greater Seattle, a coalition of churches, volunteers and numerous religious organizations serving poor & at risk populations and advocating for global peace justice issues. He discussed the plight of the poor in America and the Puget Sound region and the efforts being made by faith-based organizations to end poverty. He also discussed the Call to Renewal coalition.|
|December 22, 2002||CD in Binder 2||#394, Susan Starbuck teaches at Antioch University in Seattle and is author of Hazel Wolf: Fighting the Establishment. She discussed the oral history series at the University of Washington that was the genesis of her new book, the poverty-stricken childhood of the Northwest’s premier 20th Century activist/environmentalist and Hazel’s feeling that America is destined to be a Social Democracy.|
|January 28, 2001||CD||#328, Gloria de Gaetano is a parent, author & former teacher, school district administrator, university instructor, curriculum specialist, and media literacy consultant. The founder of the Parent Coaching Institute, she discussed the need for parent coaches to help parents raise healthier kids.In part two the founder of the parent Coaching Institute discussed how parent coaches get placement and how they will help foment the cultural renaissance in America.|
|January 21, 2001||CD & CD in Binder||#327, Fighting a Broccoli Patent. Greg and Lorna Lynn are co-owners of Harmony Farms in Auburn, Washington. They discussed the 1998 patent awarded to Brassica Protection Products for broccoli sprouts and their legal battle to continue growing broccoli sprouts without becoming a distributor of Brassica products.More Ramifications of Genetically-Modified Organisms.
Craig Winters is the Executive Director of the Campaign to Label Genetically Engineered Foods. He discussed the latest developments since the untested release of genetically-engineered organisms into the environment, including the new weed control problems in Canada.
|January 7, 2001||CD & CD in Binder||#326, Tom Atlee is founder & President of the Co-Intelligence Institute, a non-profit organization which promotes awareness of co-intelligence and of the many existing tools & ideas that can be used to increase it. He discussed the path which led him to dedicate his life to this vocation.|
|December 24, 2000||CD & CD in Binder||#324, Gregory Wolfe is Writer-in-Residence at Seattle Pacific University, Editor/Publisher of Image: A Journal of the Arts & Religion and co-author of: Circle of Grace: Praying With and For Your Children. He discussed the inspiration for the book and the difficulties of initiating a practice of prayer in a very secular society.|
|December 17, 2000||CD & CD in Binder||#323, Thomas Frank Ph.D., author of: One Market Under God, discussed the language obfuscation or doublespeak that has allowed the inequitable labor practices to help fuel the recent bull market & other issues.|
|December 10, 2000||CD||#322, Brooke Medicine Eagle is a respected Native American Metis teachers and author of: The Last Ghost Dance: A Guide for Earth Mages. She discussed her recent vision, the Native prophecies that suggest we are living in the end times and what we can do to prepare for living a path with heart.|
|December 3, 2000||CD & CD in Binder||#321, Mary “Mo” Miller, M.S.W. is the Co-Founder, Researcher and Spokeswoman for the Gentle Wind Project. She discussed the project, the healing devices they manufacture and distribute and the way these devices heal the non-physical or energetic bodies of people who use them at no cost.|
|November 19, 2000||CD in Binder||#319, Paul Ray is a macrosociologist and Sherry Ruth Anderson a psychologist. They continued their discussion based on thirteen years of research on an emerging subculture called The Cultural Creatives. They defined this emerging subculture and talked about the potential coalitions with the predominant Modern and Traditionalist subcultures.|
|November 5, 2000||CD in Binder||#317, Mike Hursh is an Associate Pastor at Calvary Temple in Auburn, Washington. Debbie Christian is Finance Supervisor. They discussed the recent effort of their Church’s Prayer Chain which was activated when a certain radio host was missing in the Olympic National Park.Part Two: Best-Selling author Shakti Gawain discussed her new book: Developing Intuition: Practical Guidance for Daily Life and gave examples from her personal life as well as thoughts about intuition-development exercises.|
|October 29, 2000||CD & CD in Binder||#316, Democratic Incumbent Adam Smith, Republican challenger and King County Councilmember Chris Vance and maverick Libertarian Dr. Jonathan Wright participated in a candidates forum for the 9th Congressional District in the state of Washington and addressed Education & Low-Power FM.|
|October 15, 2000||CD & CD in Binder||#315, Contrasting Mexican & U.S. Culture. Maria Amparo Escandon was born in Mexico, lives in L.A. & teaches writing through the UCLA Extension service. She discussed the school of art known as magic realism & the differences between U.S. and Mexican culture as seen through her novel Esperanza’s Box of Saints.Contemporary Mexican Spirituality. Maria Amparo Escandon discussed contemporary Mexican spirituality as seen through her novel Esperanza’s Box of Saints.|
|October 8, 2000||
& CD in Binder
|#314, Search & Rescue in Olympic National Park. Dan Pontbriand is a Lake District Ranger at Olympic National Park in the far Northwest corner of the lower 48 United States. Barb Maynes is the park’s Public Information Officer. They discussed Olympic National Park, their experience working there, their favorite spots and the story recent rescue of a certain radio interview host.|
|October 1, 2000||CD & CD in Binder||#313, Russ Lehman is the Director of the First American Education Project. Brian Cladoosby is the Chair of the Swinomish Tribe in Northwest Washington. They discussed the mission of the First American Education Project and issues affecting Native Americans like rampant unemployment.|
|September 24, 2000||CD & CD in Binder||#312, John Hogue is a rogue scholar, international authority on millennium prediction & author of: “The Last Pope: The Decline & Fall of the Church of Rome” He talked about historic anti-Semitism and other failings of the Roman Catholic Church.|
|September 17, 2000||CD||#311, John Hogue is a rogue scholar, international authority on millennium prediction & author of: Messiahs: The Vision and Prophecy for the Second Coming He talked about famous and not-so famous messiahs based on his 30 year study of prophecies.|
|August 20, 2000||CD||#310, Dr. Elaine Childs Gowell is a psychiatric nurse, anthropologist and author. Her new manuscript is The Passionate Pilgrim: A Shaman’s Journey (Advice for the Spiritual Tourist). She discussed her theory that traveling can be an life-changing initiation and gave tips on how to fully access potential for self-change through travel.|
|August 13, 2000||CD & CD in Binder||#309, Dr. Dietsch and Ms. Fernandez are, respectively, the Program Director and a student mentor for the GEAR UP program, or Gaining Early Awareness and Readiness for Undergraduate Programs. They discussed the gap between college enrollment for low-income and high income youth and the history of their program’s attempt to rectify that inequity.|
|August 6, 2000||CD & CD in Binder||#308, The 6th International Conference of the Society for Buddhist-Christian Studies was discussed by Paul Ingram, Professor of Religion at Pacific Lutheran University and Paul Houle, the Pacific Northwest Public Relations Director for the Soka Gakkai International-USA society. They also discussed the similarities of the two religions and the need to seek common ground.|
|July 2, 2000||CD & CD in Binder||#306, Robert Lunday is the Campaign Manager for Initiative 746, the Reasonable People s Initiative. I-746 would sentence people found guilty of drug possession with treatment rather than imprisonment. He discussed his work in previous drug reform initiatives, the genesis of I-746 and the savings to taxpayers which the initiative would produce.|
|June 25, 2000||CD||#305, Sallie Ann Glassman is a Manbo, or Vodou Priestess. Author of: Vodou Visions: An Encounter with Divine Mystery, she discussed Vodou, its history as a religion created by African slaves, its power and the myths which give it a bad name in her view.|
|June 11, 2000||CD||#303, David Horn is an Assistant Attorney General for the State of Washington. He discussed: Bruised Inside: What Our Children Say About Youth Violence. A report produced by the National Association of Attorneys General. He discussed the report, how the home climate of students is the main cause of youth violence and how parents can prevent violence by their kids.|
|May 28, 2000||CD||#302, John Burbidge and Gordon Harper represent the Institute of Cultural Affairs, a world-wide organization that for 35 years has probed culture to help groups & individuals work creatively & minimize potential for conflict. They discussed their organization, its work and their definition of culture.|
|May 21, 2000||CD||#301, Doctors Judyth Reichenberg-Ullman and Robert Ullman are naturopathic doctors and licensed homeopaths. They are also authors of a book entitled: Ritalin Free Kids Safe and Effective Homeopathic Medicine for ADD and Other Behavioral and Learning Problems. They discussed the Ritalin epidemic & drug-free alternatives.|
|May 7, 2000||CD & one in GVR Binder||#299, Andrew Harvey is a world-renowned religious scholar, teacher, mystic and author of: The Direct Path: Creating a Journey to the Divine using the World s Mystical Traditions. He discussed the evolution of HIS direct path, how WE may accomplish our own and other thoughts from his new book.|
|April 30, 2000||CD||#298, Daniel Williams is an architect with the Seattle firm Jones & Jones, a fellow in the American Institute of Architects and Chair of the Task Force on the Environment and Energy for the Congress for the New Urbanism. He discussed the New Urbanism, the evolution of the American suburb and the need for saving resources through smart urban design that aids livability.|
|April 23, 2000||CD||#297, Patrick Mazza is the Senior Writer/Researcher for Climate Solutions, a group based in Olympia, Washington working to make the region a global leader in climate change response. He discussed the organization, the facts of global warming as accepted by a critical mass of scientists and the tax breaks for oil companies that help maintain our dependence on fossil fuels.|
|April 16, 2000||CD||#296, Stan Crow is a group facilitator, religious educator and director of ICA Rite of Passage programs for youth and adults. Scott Brooks is coordinator of the Mayor of Seattle s office of Intergenerational programs and also helps facilitate ICA journeys for youth. They discussed the importance of youth initiation and the history of the Institute of Cultural Affairs.|
|April 9, 2000||CD||
#295, Liz Vivian represent s the Seattle Youth Involvement Network and Naria Kim the Center for Ethical Leadership. They discussed Vox Novus, the collaboration designed to get youth more interested in the political process in this election year by using the Internet, among other means.
Craig Winters, the Executive Director for the Campaign to Label Genetically-Engineered Foods discusses this new food technology, the growing opposition in American and abroad and the effort to pass legislation through Congress to mandate labeling of products containing such organisms.
|April 2, 2000||CD||#294, Steven M. Wise is an animal protection lawyer who teaches Animal Rights Law at the Harvard, Vermont and John Marshall Schools of Law. He is also author of: Rattling the Cage: Toward Legal Rights for Animals. He discussed the events that led him into this field and his legal case for animal rights|
|March 26, 2000||CD||#293, Hal & Sidra Stone are both licensed clinical psychologists with many years of experience as psychotherapists. They discussed their new book: Partnering: A New Kind of Relationship and their theory of how we have ingrained patterns they consider selves and how challenges seek us out like a heat-seeking missile.|
|March 19, 2000||CD||
#292, Andrew Christensen, Ph.D. is a UCLA researcher, psychologist and co-author of: Reconcilable Differences. He discussed his research, funded by the National Institutes of Mental Health, which helped develop Integrative Couples Therapy as an approach to help couples prevent domestic violence.
Hal & Sidra Stone are both licensed clinical psychologists with many years of experience as psychotherapists. They discussed their new book: Partnering: A New Kind of Relationship and concepts from it such as how illness can be a golden opportunity for our own growth in relationships.
|March 5, 2000||CD||#290, two members of the Olympia musical ensemble Obrador discussed the history of their band, their commitment to social justice and their recent trip to Cuba to perform at a music school in the Guanabacoa municipality.|
|February 20, 2000||Yes||#288, Jack Foley is a is an accomplished poet, critic and essayist who, with his wife Adelle, performs throughout the San Francisco Bay area. They discussed the current state of poetry, their own response, the multiple intelligences that they attempt to activate when they perform and the multi-media situation that poetry finds itself in at this time. They also discussed the effect of Charles Olson ‘s essay Projective Verse 50 years after its first publication and they shared their work, including two remarkable choral poems.|
|February 6, 2000||CD in Binder||#286, Terry Moyemont has been a film producer for nearly 40 years. He went to Macedonia in the Balkans to document the efforts of the United Nations Preventive Deployment force before the war in Kosovo. He discussed the access he had into the peacekeeping forces of the U.S. and of Finland, his film: On Tour with the Blue Berets and the costs of prevention as opposed to the costs (in dollars and human suffering) of war.|
|January 30, 2000||CD||#285, Marc Weinblatt, formerly of the Seattle Public Theater, is the founder of the Mandala Center for Awareness, Transformation and Action. He discussed the use of theater as a healing modality in a process created by Augusto Boal called: Theater of the Oppressed and how he applies it in his work.|
|December 19, 1999||Yes & CD in Binder||#282, Beaver Chief is a spiritual leader who brings out the traditional teachings of the Northwest Coast Native American Salish people. He discussed his heritage, the songs and stories that are part of the Salish healing tradition and his collection of those songs on a new compact disc.|
|December 12, 1999||10″ Reel||#281, Gloria DeGaetano is a former teacher and current media literacy activist and author. Her new book is entitled; “Stop Teaching Our Kids To Kill: A Call to Action Against TV, Movie and Video Game Violence.” By citing numerous studies, she discussed TV’s de-evolution through the “violence formula” of attracting viewers and how children are affected and how some eventually become violent.|
|December 5, 1999||Yes||#280, John Olson is the author of “Eggs & Mirrors” from Wood Works Press, “Swarm of Edges” from bcc press and “Logo Lagoon” from Paper Brain Press in San Diego. His poetry has been published in numerous journals, including Talisman, Sulfur, New American Writing, The Raven Chronicles and The Germ. His criticism has been in the American Book review and The Stranger and his short stories have appeared in Etcetera, Dirigible and First Intensity. He has also written two feature stories for the Seattle Weekly and is currently preparing to teach a class in writing the prose poem for the UW Extension program in the spring. He discussed his work and read some of his poems.|
|November 21, 1999||CD||
#279, John Hogue is an esteemed authority on Nostradamus and other prophetic traditions. He’s a best-selling author and prophet in his own right. He discussed more of the prophecies covered in his new book: 1000 for 2000: Predictions for the New Millennium.
Mona Lee is a Vocational Rehabilitation Counselor for the Department of Services for the Blind and in her spare time is a citizen activist on behalf of Global Civil Society. An attendee of the Hague Conference and long-time advocate for justice, she discussed the effort to organize people on a grass roots level internationally as an alternative to the de-facto one world ruling body known as the World Trade Organization.
|November 14, 1999||CD||#277, John Hogue is an esteemed authority on Nostradamus and other prophetic traditions. He’s a best-selling author and prophet in his own right. He discussed some of the more interesting prophecies covered in his new book: 1000 for 2000: Predictions for the New Millennium.|
|October 31, 1999||CD||#276, Leonard Shlain, M.D. discussed his book The Alphabet vs. The Goddess: the Conflict Between Word and Image and the theory that patriarchy and the fall of feminine values are a direct result of the introduction of alphabetic literacy into a culture.|
|October 24, 1999||Yes||#275, Rupert Sheldrake, Ph.D. is a renowned scientist who studied natural sciences at Cambridge and philosophy at Harvard. He holds a Ph.D. in biochemistry from Cambridge and was a Fellow at Clare College, Cambridge. He is the author of several books, including “Dogs That Know When Their Owners are Coming Home: and other unexplained powers of animals.” He discussed his research into the phenomenon of animal telepathy.|
|October 17, 1999||
& CD &
CD in Binder
|#274, Mary Getten is a naturalist who leads whale and wildlife trips in the San Juan Islands. She coordinates activities of the San Juan County Marine Mammal Stranding Network and is a staff member at the Wolf Hollow Wildlife Rehab Center. She also is an Animal Consultant who specializes in telepathic communication and problem solving. She discussed her work, the Makah Indian Tribe whale hunt from the whales perspective and how the notion of telepathy is gaining credibility and interest.|
|October 10, 1999||10″ Reel & here||#273, Dr. Larry Dossey, graduated with honors from the U of Texas at Austin, earned his medical degree at Southwestern Medical School in Dallas, was decorated for valor for his service as a battalion surgeon in Vietnam and is author of: Reinventing Medicine: Beyond Mind-Body to a New Era in Healing. He discussed the new era and the prime component, non-local mind, the notion that the mind is not restricted to the brain or body it resides in. He also discussed his vision of a National Dream Team, a team of people proficient in dreaming who would help find solutions for national concerns.|
|September 12, 1999||CD in Binder||#271, Paul Rogat Loeb is an associated scholar at Seattle’s Center for Ethical Leadership, has spent 30 years writing about citizen responsibility and empowerment and has lectured at over 200 colleges and universities around the U.S. Author of: “Soul of a Citizen: Living with Conviction in a Cynical Time,” he discussed the reasons why Americans are so cynical and the activities of some social activists who aren’t.|
|July 25, 1999||10″ Reel||#264, Nicholas Shrady is an author who visited many of the world’s sacred religious places and wrote about them in a book entitled: “Sacred Roads: Adventures from the Pilgrimage Trail.” He discussed his travels, the difficulties he encountered with accommodations and his experiences with people of differing belief systems and how his own faith was affected by his journeys.John Fox is a Certified Poetry Therapist, poet and workshop leader. He is also author of: “Poetic Medicine: The Healing Art of Poem-Making.” He discussed his own experiences with poetry as healing modality, why he thinks it works and how people can write to help come to terms with issues in their lives.|
|July 18, 1999||10″ Reel||#263, Mihaly Csikszentmihalyi is a Professor and former Chair of the Psychology Department at the University of Chicago. He discussed the findings from his multi-year study of creativity people, including artists, poets, corporate heads and Nobel Prize winners. Also, part three of the John David Ebert interview on “Twilight of the Clockwork God: Conversations on Science and Spirituality at the End of an Age.”|
|July 11, 1999||10″ Reel and CD||#262, John David Ebert was an editor with the Joseph Campbell Foundation for 6 years and has lectured extensively on the relevance of mythology to contemporary society. He is also the author of a collection of interviews with cutting-edge scientists entitled: “Twilight of the Clockwork God: Conversations on Science and Spirituality at the End of an Age.” He discussed the current “mechanistic” world view and the emerging “organismic” paradigm foreseen by Jung, Einstein and other great thinkers.|
|July 4, 1999||10″ Reel & CD & CD in Binder||#261, Sam Keen is a graduate of Harvard Divinity School, former consulting editor of Psychology Today and author of 12 books, including “Learning to Fly: Trapeze – Reflections on Fear, Trust and the Joy of Letting Go.” He spent over 5 years learning the flying trapeze, and he related that the lessons he learned show how trapeze can be a metaphor for life and how people can transcend lifelong barriers through this art.|
|June 27, 1999||10″ Reel||#260, Willie Austin and Jan Shelby represent the Austin Foundation, a non-profit foundation that helps young people develop healthy bodies, minds and spirits. They discussed the foundation, its mission and how they help young people through workouts, physical disciplines and inspirational talks.Linda Baker serves on the Board of P-FLAG, Parents, Friends and Families of Lesbians and Gays. She discussed the organization, its effort to eliminate ignorance of sexual minorities and help create Safe Schools for kids of all sexual orientations.|
|June 20, 1999||10″ Reel & CD & CD in Binder||#259, Dr. Mona Lisa Schultz is a neuropsychiatrist and neuroscientist and has worked as a medical intuitive for more than ten years. She is also the author of “Awakening Intuition: Using Your Mind-Body Network for Insight and Healing.” She defined intuition, talked about how it is related to wellness and how certain diseases are linked to certain energy centers in the body.|
|June 13, 1999||10″ Reel||
#258, David Sheldon is an Applied Kinesiologist and Professional Herbologist. He discussed his background, the modality of kinesiology and the changing paradigm in medicine to validate Eastern notions of healing through restoring the flow of the body’s energy or Qi.
Stephanie Skura is an internationally-known post-modern choreographer who has moved into the healing arts to facilitate a modality known as Skinner Releasing Technique. She discussed the technique, likening it to a movement form of homeopathy in the sense that the facilitator provides just a hint of imagery to allow participants to soften areas where they may be experiencing blockages. She also discussed Joan Skinner, the woman who developed the technique as well the dance backgrounds of herself and Joan.
|April 4, 1999||CD||#248, Dennis William Hauck is an internationally-known authority on spiritual and mystical experiences. One of the world’s few practicing alchemists, he is a member of the Association for Transpersonal Psychology, the Institute for Noetic Sciences and and author of: The Emerald Tablet: Alchemy for Personal Transformation. He discussed the history of alchemy and the seven stages of alchemical transformation.|
|August 9, 1998||10″ Reel & CD & CD in Binder||
#245, Beaver Chief is an Indian Doctor, indigenous to the Seattle area. He discussed the hatred toward Indians in the wake of the Boldt decision, his feelings about the Federal Government and their treatment of Native people and his thoughts about the inherent spirituality of Seattle.
He also discussed his path from self-described “gangster” in trouble with the law, to that of an Indian Doctor, the tradition in his family. He discussed some of the native spiritual traditions and mythology and his own initiation.
|July 12, 1998||10″ Reel||
#244, Corrine McLaughlin and Gordon Davidson are former political activists who have co-written a book entitled: “Spiritual Politics.” They discussed the book, its concept and the need to move away from divisive, polarizing politics to an inclusive, whole-system design.
Melinda McBride is President of the Puget Sound Farm Trust, an organization with a mission to preserve farmland, to keep it in active farming and to support sustainable methods of agriculture. She discussed the organization, the nation of Community Supported Agriculture or Subscription Farms and the effort to prevent farmland in the Puget Sound and Willamette Valley region from the sprawl of suburban development.
|June 21, 1998||10″ Reel||#242, Bill McKibben is a respected author who’s new book is entitled: “Maybe One: A Personal & Environmental Argument for Single-Child Families.” In it he debunks the myth that being a single child is a disease it itself. He discussed the global population, projected growth rates and the individual’s responsibility to procreate and consume less to preserve the planet for future generations.Dominick Dellasala, Ph.D., is the World Wildlife Fund’s Manager of the Klamath/Siskiyou Ecosystem Campaign. He discussed the organization’s history and mission, the North American Conservation Assessment, the precarious state that many of the continent’s biological treasures and preservation efforts.|
|May 31, 1998||10″ Reel||#239, Brenda Peterson is an environmental writer, journalist and co-editor of: “Intimate Nature: The Bond Between Women and Animals.” Will Anderson is with PAWS, the Progressive Animal Welfare Society. In the last part of a two part interview they discussed the renewed effort by the Makah Tribal Council to hunt whales off the Northwest Coast of Washington, the intelligence of whales and other sea mammals and the protest that will happen off the Northwest Coast if the tribe does attempt to renew whaling.|
|May 24, 1998||10″ Reel||
#238, Rick Crutcher is a teacher of Vipassana meditation and Lucia Meijer is the Administrator of the North Seattle Rehabilitation Facility of the King County Jail System. They discussed the use of Vipassana meditation to rehabilitate criminals and how history has shown that criminals do NOT become productive human beings out of fear of punishment.
Joanne Kyger is an internationally-known author and a teacher at the Jack Kerouac School of Disembodied Poetics at the Naropa Institute. She discussed her work, poetry, the life of Madame Blavatsky (the founder of Theosophy), the life of her friend Allen Ginsberg and she also read some poems.
|May 17, 1998||10″ Reel||
#237, Reverend William Bichsel, is a Jesuit Priest from Tacoma. He has been arrested and convicted for his role in a protest against the U.S. Army’s “School of the Americas,” an institution responsible for training Manuel Noriega, Anastasio Somoza and other human rights violators in Central and South America. He discusses the school, the legislative efforts to close it down and his civil disobedience as a moral protest.
Carol Lloyd is a writer, performer and entrepreneur. She is the founder of The Writing Parlor, a San Francisco literary arts center and for the past seven years has led “Life Worth Living” workshops to help people attain their creative dreams. That workshop experience is now available in the form of a book entitled: “Creating a Life Worth Living.” She talked about the workshop, the book and the struggles people face when trying to drop out of the 9-to-5 routine.
|May 10, 1998||10″ Reel||
#236, Michael and Justine Toms are the co-founders of: New Dimensions Broadcasting Network, an organization dedicated to exploration of the social, political, scientific, environmental and spiritual frontiers, through radio and television interviews, with many of today’s foremost social innovators, thinkers, scientists and creative artists. They discussed their work and their new book called: “True Work.”
Dr. Robert Thurman, a college professor and writer for thirty years, holds the first endowed chair in Indo-Tibetan Buddhist studies in America. He is author of: “Inner Revolution: Life, Liberty & the Pursuit of Real Happiness.” He discussed his path to Tibetan Buddhism, the “inner science” of that tradition and the four noble truths of Buddhism.
|May 3, 1998||CD||#235, Dr. Neil Jacobson, along with Dr. John Gottman, is a lead researcher of a breakthrough study at the University of Washington on the nature of Domestic Violence. Dr. Jacobson, co-author of: When Men Batter Women: New Insights into Ending Abusive Relationships, discussed why he has dedicated so much of his life to this project, the definition of “battering” as used in the study and the study itself.|
|April 26, 1998||10″ Reel & CD||#234, Roger Easterbrooks holds an M.B.A., but is a also a Certified Clinical Hypnotherapist, is registered as a Movement Therapist, Counselor and Neuro-Developmental Therapist. He also calls himself a Shadow-Dancer, and he discussed the new paradigm in healing as practiced by him. He also discussed a 20 hour intensive workshop he facilitates called: “Heart of the Samurai Training.” This is based on the work of Dan Millman, author of: “Way of the Peaceful Warrior.” He also discussed his work with ultra-sensitive people.|
|March 8, 1998||10″ Reel||#229, Gabrielle Roth considers herself to be an urban shaman. An early proponent of “movement therapy,” Gabrielle is an internationally-renowned theater director, dance teacher and recording artist, as well as author of: “Sweat Your Prayers: Movement as Spiritual Practice.” She discussed her background as a dancer, her job as a musical director and the five universal rhythms, which she feels are the key to healing.|
|November 23, 1997||CD in Binder 2||#219, The man born Michael Riggs in suburban California discussed his epiphany regarding the homogeneity of suburban life, his spiritual quest to India which included his initiation as a professional mystic and how he got his new name of Bhagavan Das, as well as other stories from his spiritual memoir: “It’s Here Now: Are You?” In the second part of a two part interview, the author Bhagavan Das discussed the times we live in, known in Hindu tradition as the Kali Yuga, the changes that are manifesting as prophesied, his experiences with Allen Ginsberg, the connection between sex and creativity and other thoughts from his new spiritual memoir.|
|November 16, 1997||10″ Reel||#218, Michael Murphy is the co-founder of the famed Esalen retreat on the Northern California coast. The author of the best-seller “Golf in the Kingdom” and the new “The Kingdom of Shivas Irons” discussed the mythological aspects of golf and its power as a medium for self-knowledge and evolution, as well as the scientific, psychological and esoteric basis for his fiction.|
|October 12, 1997||CD in Binder||
#217, Connie Zweig is a Jungian Therapist who specializes in shadow work, as well as the founder of the Institute for Shadow Work and Spiritual Psychology and the co-author of: “Romancing The Shadow: Illuminating the Dark Side of the Soul. She discussed the Jungian concept of the shadow, (the often secret part of our lives or background) the way it has been exposed in the media through Marv Albert and how we can work with our own shadow issues by noticing certain behaviors and acting to stop them.
In Part Two: Andy Smallman is the Director of Puget Sound Community School and Deb Schaak is the PSCS Tutorial Program Coordinator. They discussed this “school without walls,” the school’s use of the Internet as learning tool and some of the on-line courses offered by the school.
|June 29, 1997||10″ Reel||#202, Morris Kaplan, a former lawyer and Professor of Philosophy at Purchase College, discussed recent Supreme Court decisions affecting gays and lesbians, the progress of the Civil Rights movement for Gays and Lesbians, the notion of Same Sex Marriage as civil disobedience and other thoughts from his book: “Sexual Justice: Democratic Citizenship and the Politics of Desire.” Dick Dorsett, representing Pierce County Government Relations, discussed the Puyallup River Watershed Council, its representatives, mission and activities and how a non-regulatory approach is more effective at spurring cooperation between the timber interests, Indian Tribe, farmers and others in the watershed.|
|June 22, 1997||10″ Reel||#201, Danika Dinsmore, the Executive Director of the Northwest Spokenword LAB, along with 2 of the 6 Teen Slam finalists talked about their series of Teen Poetry Slams dedicated to helping young people use their creative energy for the pro-social activity of the literary arts. Rachael Strom and Kevin Flanigan shared their thoughts about the series as well as their work developed since the creation of the series and the efforts to censor the thoughts of young people..|
|March 23, 1997||10″ Reel||#188, Janis Keyser, a teacher, parent educator, mother, Grandmother and author discussed the changing role of parenting and of families and tips from her book: “Becoming the Parent You Want to Be: Strategies for the First Five Years.”In the 2nd of a three part interview on his scientific model of consciousness, the founder of the Institute for Applied Consciousness Science Fred Graywolf Swinney talked about the 3rd and 4th levels of consciousness in his model, including the Belief system and one’s Personal Mythology.|
|March 16, 1997||10″ Reel||#187, Free-lance journalist and author Gary Ferguson discussed the relationship between Americans and the forests, including the spirituality many mainstream Christian preachers attributed to wilderness, the need to re-mythologize our sylvan connection and other stories from his book: “The Sylvan Path: A Journey Through America’s Forests.” In the first of a three part interview on his scientific model of consciousness, the founder of the Institute for Applied Consciousness Science Fred Graywolf Swinney talked about the most shallow levels of being, including behavior/physiology and level two – thoughts, feelings, images and mental activity.|
|March 9, 1997||10″ Reel||#186, Melissa West and Peter Wallis are the co-founders of Lifequest, an organization dedicated to helping guide teens into adulthood through ritual initiations. They discussed the troubling statistics on teen suicide, the human need for rites of passage and the types of teen initiations some communities have performed. David Shavel is the Community Mobilization Coordinator for the South King County Youth Violence Prevention Committee. Kathi Skarbo is the former Chair of the South King County Community Network and they discussed the effort to use the Hawkins and Catelano risk and protective factors to prevent teen violence in the eight school district area that comprises South King County.|
|November 24, 1996||10″ Reel||#175, Michael Moore is an award-winning TV producer (TV Nation) and the director of the largest grossing documentary in history, “Roger & Me.” He discussed American corporate greed, signs of the times like Manpower surpassing General Motors as the country’s biggest employer and other facts from his first book: “Downsize This! Random Threats from an Unarmed American.” Lee Valenta is a community activist with a 30 year background in working for people with disabilities. Janice Berk Nelson is a community organizer for Trillium, a firm that helps to find employment for people with disabilities. They discussed the upcoming Uniquely Auburn event, the genesis of the idea and their efforts at helping people with disabilities and people in general strengthen the sense of community in this south Puget Sound town.|
|November 17, 1996||10″ Reel||#174, Sarah Van Gelder, the Editor and Director of: “Yes! A Journal of Positive Futures,” a Bainbridge Island (WA) based magazine that documents holistic approaches being implemented to positively affect issues in communities around the country. Marion Kimes and Paul Hunter discussed the history of Red Sky Poetry Theater, Seattle’s oldest continuously-running poetry open mic series, the workshop atmosphere of the event and the new anthology from it: “Nobody’s Orphan Child.” (jpeg)|
|November 3, 1996||10″ Reel||#172, Rhea Miller is a San Juan County Commissioner and author of: “Cloudhand/Clenched Fist: Chaos, Crisis and the Emergence of Community.” She discussed her view of the need to transcend the Newtonian paradigm to encompass an organismic world view and how that new paradigm translates into an emphasis on community. Graywolf Swinney, Ph.D. is a healer and Founder/Director of Education for the Institute for Applied Consciousness Science. (jpeg)|
|October 6, 1996||10″ Reel||#169, Danika Dinsmore, MFA, is a Seattle poet and a graduate of the Jack Kerouac School of Disembodied Poetics at the Naropa Institute in Boulder, Colorado. She discussed the Beat Generation literary movement, some of its tenets and her work in continuing and refining that writing school. Gary Ferguson is a free-lance journalist and author of several books, including: “The World’s Great Nature Myths.” He discussed his initial creative flash and other facets of his book writing process, the lack of mystery in the machine world and read two of the myths from the book. (jpeg)|
|September 15, 1996||10″ Reel||#167, Gary Ferguson, an author and free-lance journalist, is the co-author of: “Lights of Passage: Rituals and Rites of Passage for the Problems and Pleasures of Modern Life.” He discussed ritual, the book and the therapeutic benefits of ritual for important life events and transitions. Auburn Mayor Chuck Booth discussed the Burlington Northern’s decision to re-open the abandoned Stampede Pass line, the ramifications for Auburn residents and the effort to force the railroad into mitigating adverse affects. (jpeg)|
|August 11, 1996||10″ Reel||#164, Mihaly Csikszentmihalyi, a Professor and former Chair of the Psychology Department at the University of Chicago, discussed the findings from his multi-year study of creativity people, including artists, poets, corporate heads and Nobel Prize winners. Elaine Childs-Gowell is a Seattle-based nurse, anthropologist and author. She discussed grief, how unprocessed grief manifests in disease and rituals to help come to terms with loss. (jpeg)|
|August 3, 1996||10″ Reel||#165, Marc Weinblatt on Seattle Public Theater (Theater of the Oppressed) and Gerald Hedlund on the controversy over developing Connell’s Prairie (jpeg)|
|July 28, 1996||CD in Binder 2||#162, Douglass Rushkoff, an author, media philosopher and modern day Marshall McLuhan discussed our age of chaos, the fear associated with the changes inherent in that chaos and how we can learn from, and be assured by, the reaction of young people to that chaos. (They surf it!) His new book is Playing the Future: How Kids Culture can Teach us to Thrive in an Age of Chaos.|
|June 9, 1996||10″ Reel||#160, Paul Hunter is a published poet, publisher and playwright. He discussed his development as a poet, the history of the Red Sky Poetry Theater and tips for aspiring poets and writers. He also shared two of his poems: “Standing True” and “Same Damn Boat.” Don Gayton is a scientist, range ecologist and author of: “Landscapes of the Interior: Re-Explorations of Nature and the Human Spirit.” He discussed the anthropocentric nature of the term “landscape,” his theory of the notion of a “primal landscape,” and how he believes the “developer” mentality that owes its existence to the “unknowability” of nature.” (jpeg)|
|May 26, 1996||10″ Reel||#158, Father Matthew Fox is an Episcopal Priest, scholar and author of many books. He discussed the Vatican’s silencing of him in 1989, his formal dismissal from the Dominican Order in 1993, his thoughts on Creation Spirituality, re-inventing liturgy and his books, including “Confessions: The Making of a Post-Denominational Priest.” He also discussed the paradigm shift to an organismic cosmology, fundamentalism, the role of imagination in solving society’s problems and his attempt to re-invent higher education at the University of Creation Spirituality. (jpeg)|
|May 19, 1996||10″ Reel||#157, Betsy Thomsen, Recruitment Coordinator and Chris Sargeant, a host mom and volunteer for the Youth For Understanding foreign exchange program, discussed the program and answered questions about the country’s current attitude toward immigrants. Clifton Taulbert is the author of “When We Were Colored” and “Last Train North.” He discussed life in the South before the era of de-segregation, the sense of community in that era, and getting initiated into adulthood. (jpeg)|
|May 12, 1996||10″ Reel||#156, Graywolf (Fred Swinney) and Gloria DeGaetano on Family Media Literacy (jpeg)|
|April 7, 1996||10″ Reel||#152, Finding Meaningful Work with Lawrence Boldt, a holistic career consultant and the author of , “Zen and the Art of Making a Living.” Free Access to the Internet and Government Censorship with Aki Namioka and Doug Schuler of the Seattle Community Network Association and Computer Professionals for Social Responsibility. They discussed the organizations, the idea of free access and attempted government censorship of the Internet.|
|March 24, 1996||10″ Reel||#150, Erica Helm Meade, Vashon Island-based therapist, author and story-teller, in the 2nd of a two part interview, discussed the healing power of story. George Lakey, activist, teacher, workshop facilitator and co-author of “Grass Roots and Non-Profit Leadership: A Guide for Organizations in Changing Times” discussed the book and common obstacles to success for non-profit organizations. (jpeg)|
|March 17, 1996||10″ Reel||#149, Erica Helm Meade, Vashon Island-based therapist, author and story-teller, in the first of a two part interview, discussed the healing power of story and T.C. McLuhan, film-maker and author of “Cathedrals of the Spirit: The Message of Sacred Places” talked about the book and how significant thinkers of our time, Jung, Einstein and others, thought about nature. (jpeg)|
|March 3, 1996||10″ Reel||#147, Steve Potter, Seattle poet, shared three of his poems: “I Want My Omelette,” “Beautiful” and “The Red Canoe” and Graywolf Swinney talked about his Aesculapia Retreat Center near Grants Pass, Oregon, and his creative consciousness healing process in part 2 of a two part interview. (jpeg)|
|February 18, 1996||10″ Reel||#145, Fawn Spady on WA Initiative 177 – Charter Schools and Denise Lynn on enhancing the energy of one’s home. (jpeg)|
|February 4, 1996||10″ Reel||#144, Simon Henderson and Daphne Lewis on bamboo as a food, sound baffle and sustainable agriculture cash crop and Herb Kohl, editor of: “A Call to Character: A Family Treasury” and how his book contrasts with William Bennett’s “Book of Virtues.” (jpeg)|
|January 28, 1996||10″ Reel||#143, Joan Gattuso, a Unity Minster and author of “A Course in Love: Powerful Teachings on Love, Sex and Personal Fulfillment” and Dan O’Neill, on Mercy Corps International. (jpeg)|
|January 21, 1996||10″ Reel||#142, The Super Bowl of Poetry, featuring poems by Clarissa Pinkola Estes, Michael McClure, Michael Hureaux, Pamela Sackett and Paul Nelson. (jpeg)|
|January 14, 1996||10″ Reel||#141, David Maxfield on Seattle Inner City Outings, a project of the Sierra Club and Eze Anamalechi on Indigenous Fountainhead International, helping inner city youth get in touch with their own “indigenousity.” (jpeg)|
|December 31, 1995||10″ Reel||#139, Clarissa Pinkola Estes, author of “The Faithful Gardener” and rights of passage in Bali and the U.S. with Reiki Master Randall Hayward. (jpeg)|
|November 19, 1995||10″ Reel||#133, Al Huong and Jerry Lynch on mentoring and Bill and Judy Kelly on PRH and couple’s intimacy. (jpeg)|
|November 12, 1995||10″ Reel||#132, Elliot Cowan, author of “Plant Spirit Medicine” and Beaver Chief on Coastal Salish cosmology and why he is sharing it at this time. (jpeg)|
|October 8, 1995||Excerpts from McClure||#127, Beat/San Francisco Renaissance poet Michael McClure, author of “Three Poems” (Part 1) and Erskine Austin from the Boeing Employees Good Neighbor Fund. (jpeg)|
|October 1, 1995||10″ Reel||#126, David Mas Masumoto, author of “Epitaph for a Peach” on organic farming and Eze Anamalechi of Indigenous Fountainhead International on harvest rituals. (jpeg)|
|September 17, 1995||10″ Reel||#124, Gloria DeGaetano, author of “Television and the Lives of Our Children” and Carolyn Miller, Ph.D., on “Creating Miracles: Understanding the Experience of Divine Intervention. (jpeg)|
|September 10, 1995||10″ Reel||#123, Mary Riveland, Department of Ecology on water quality and Reiki Master Randall Hayward on maladies that afflict those on a spiritual path. (jpeg)|
|September 3, 1995||10″ Reel||#122, Riane Eisler, author of “Sacred Pleasure: Sex, Myth and the Politics of the Body” (Part 2) and Susan Campbell and Todd Winant on the Healthy School Lunch Action Guide. (jpeg)|
|August 27, 1995||10″ Reel||#121, Riane Eisler author of “Sacred Pleasure: Sex, Myth and the Politics of the Body” (Part 1) and Russ Lawson on Eckankar Philosophy. (jpeg)|
|August 6, 1995||10″ Reel||#118, Pamela Sackett on emotional healing for juvenile offenders and Rebecca Maddox on women entrepreneurs. (jpeg)|
|July 16, 1995||10″ Reel||#116, Richard Linzer on regulation facing non-profits and Steven Hodas on Education Reform. (jpeg)|
|June 18, 1995||10″ Reel||#112, Tom Rice and Tim Allen on the Film Industry in the NW, Simon Henderson on Lawns (Green Cancer) and other permaculture notions and Jim Droege on Esperanto. (jpeg)|
|June 11, 1995||10″ Reel||#111, Neil Miller, author of “Out of the Past: Gay & Lesbian History From 1869 to the Present” and Gloria DeGaetano on “TV and the Lives of Our Children.” (jpeg)|
|April 30, 1995||10″ Reel||#105, Susan Quattrociocci, Ph.D., N.E. Tech Prep Consortium, Poet Mikey Iniko (Michael Hureaux) on politics, including Hillary Clinton’s denunciation of New Age religion and Beliz Brother on “Witness” and desensitization to pictured acts of violence. (jpeg)|
|April 9, 1995||10″ Reel||#102, Tom Forester of Taproot on Orcas Island on Sustainable Food Systems and Ken Carey, author of “The Third Millennium: Living in the Post-Historic World. (jpeg)|
|March 12, 1995||10″ Reel||#98, Father John J. McNeill, author of “Freedom, Glorious Freedom: The Spiritual Journey to the Fullness of Life for Gays, Lesbians and Everyone Else: and Stephan and Ondrea Levine on “Embracing the Beloved: Relationship as a Path of Awakening.” (jpeg)|
|March 5, 1995||10″ Reel||#97, Linda Eguchi on Shorecrest High senior student projects, Gary Stroutsos on Native American flute and Bill Mitchell, N.D., “How To Live to 120.” (jpeg)|
|February 26, 1995||10″ Reel||#96, Marc Ian Barasch, author of “The Healing Path,” Elizabeth Brusco and Laura Klein on “The Message in the Missionary” and Bill Mitchell, N.D.”How to Live to 120″ (jpeg)|
|February 19, 1995||10″ Reel||#95, Udo Erasmus on “Fats the Heal, Fats that Kill,” Sarah Van Gelder of In Context magazine on Restorative Justice and Bill Mitchell, N.D. on “How to Live to 120.” (jpeg)|
|February 12, 1995||10″ Reel||#94, Sarah Van Gelder on Crime Prevention, Bill Mitchell, N.D. “How to Live to 120” and Lynn Walker-McMullen on Results (ending world hunger). (jpeg)|
|February 5, 1995||10″ Reel||#93, Stuart Govig, author of “Souls are Made of Endurance,” Ethelbert Miller, editor of “In Search of Color Everywhere: A Collection of African-American Poetry,” and Art as Meditation. (jpeg)|
|January 15, 1995||10″ Reel||#90, The World of Richard Stine, Constance Rice on the NW International Women’s Conference, and Barbara Marx Hubbard author of “Revelation: Our Crisis is a Birth” Part 2. (jpeg)|
|January 8, 1995||10″ Reel||#89, Barbara Marx Hubbard, author of “Revelation: Our Crisis is a Birth” and Dennis McInteer on Tacoma’s Safe Streets program. (jpeg)|
|January 1, 1995||10″ Reel||#88, Howard Rheingold on the “New Millennium Whole Earth Catalogue” and Michael Meade on ritual in American culture. (jpeg)|
|December 4, 1994||10″ Reel||#84, Ethelbert Miller on In Search of Color Everywhere and Michael Meade on Cultural Diversity on the wake of CA 127. (jpeg)|
|November 20, 1994||10″ Reel||#82, Corrine McLaughlin and Gordon Davidson on Spiritual Politics and Karen Bolesky of the Soma Institute on Fighting Overwhelm. (jpeg)|
|October 16, 1994||10″ Reel||#77, Jonathan Wright, M.D., on the FDA’s attack on natural health care and Marlo Morgan author of “Mutant Message Down Under.” (jpeg)|
|October 9, 1994||10″ Reel||#76, Father Matthew Fox on the “Reinvention of Work,” Jeff Shear author of “Keys to the Kingdom” and Doris Kearns Goodwin comparing the Clintons to the Roosevelts. (jpeg)|
|September 11, 1994||10″ Reel||Mountain Magazine #72, Dominick DellaSala on fires of Inland NW Forests, Ecological Health of NW Straits, Carmen Berry on therapeutic benefits of non-sexual touch, Pierce County’s Project Safe Place. (jpeg)|
|August 12, 1994||10″ Reel||Mountain Magazine #69, Bill Kinison on his brother Sam, Tacoma Artists-in-Residence program, Mary Anne Moorman on future job market, NW Straits Environmental Health. (jpeg)|
|July 17, 1994||10″ Reel||Mountain Magazine #64, Government health care information, Carbonado School and Mary Catherine Bateson on her book Peripheral Visions. (jpeg)|
|July 10, 1994||Ginsberg||Mountain Magazine #63, Allen Ginsberg Part 2, Carbonado School, history of Mt. Rainier National Park. (jpeg)|
|July 3, 1994||Ginsberg||Mountain Magazine #62, Norm Maleng, King County Prosecuting Attorney on Youth Violence, Insuring Alternative Medicine, Allen Ginsberg Part 1. (jpeg)|
|April 10, 1994||10″ Reel||Mountain Magazine #50, Soma Part 2., Seattle Community Network (Information Superhighway), Charles Horne on Starting a Non-Profit Organization. (jpeg)|
|April 3, 1994||10″ Reel||Mountain Magazine #49, Karen Boleski of the Soma Institute of Neuromuscular Integration (Part 1) and James Redfield, author of “The Celestine Prophecy.” (png)|
|March 13, 1994||10″ Reel||Dominick DellaSala, World Wildlife Fund, on Temperate Rainforests and Don Brunell, AWB (KZOK Sunday Times #7). (jpeg)|
|March 6, 1994||10″ Reel||Mountain Magazine #45, Linda Clifton on the UW Creative Writing program, the Changing Workplace and AWB on Streamlining Business. (jpeg)|
|January 23, 1994||10″ Reel||Mountain Magazine # 39, Sam Harris (Results) and Michael Sky, author of “Sexual Peace: Beyond the Dominator Virus.” (jpeg)|
|October 17, 1993||10″ Reel||Mountain Magazine #25, Michael Meade on Crime and Violence as Initiation in America. (jpeg)|
|May 17, 1992||10″ Reel||#77, Dr. Jonathan Wright on Vitamin B Bust, Highway 99 Light Rail Plan, Youth Care, St. Vincent De Paul. (jpeg)|
|March 15, 1992||10″ Reel||#68, Peggy Johnson, R-Shelton on legislation targeted at kids suspended from school, David Thomson on Ultradian Rhythms, Betty Lall from the Council on Economic Priorities on the Peace Dividend. (jpeg)|
|March 1, 1992||10″ Reel||#66, Bremerton Housing, Sustainable Living with Vicky Robin and Diversity in the media with Don Williamson. (jpeg)|
|February 16, 1992||10″ Reel||#64, Bremerton Recycling, African-American History Month, Kathy Fletcher of People for Puget Sound, Ron Chew of Wing Luke Museum on Executive Order 9066. (jpeg)|
|February 9, 1992||10″ Reel||#63, Peace in El Salvador, Grey Panthers, Black Dollar Days with Rev. Robert Jeffrey and Jeff Gould of Tenzing Momo on herbal alternatives to coffee. (jpeg)|
|November 24, 1991||10″ Reel||#53, Project Mercy, Dr. Bill Mitchell on Thanksgiving Nutrition and Moscow’s Radio ECHO. (jpeg)|
|November 17, 1991||10″ Reel||#52, Kitsap County Hate Crimes, Project Family, Ralph Blum Book of Runes and Bill Mitchell, N.D., “How to Live to 120.” (jpeg)|
|October 27, 1991||10″ Reel||#47, Co-Housing, Greenpeace, Low Income Housing, Jeff Gould Tenzing Momo. (jpeg)|
|September 8, 1991||10″ Reel||#42, Goodwill Literacy, Taxol, Dr. Jonathan Wright on pre-ecclampsia. (jpeg)|
|August 25, 1991||10″ Reel||#40, American Lung Association, Parents Anonymous, Homeschooling, Dr. Molly Linton on pre-natal care. (jpeg)|
|August 18, 1991||10″ Reel||#39, Protect the Children Foundation, National Commission on Children, Midwifery (Molly Linton, N.D.) (jpeg)|
|July 28, 1991||10″ Reel||#36, Bill Mitchell, N.D., How to Live to 120, Inner Peace movement, Consumer Credit. Ron Chew of the Wing Luke Museum. (jpeg)|
|July 21, 1991||10″ Reel||#35, Bill Mitchell, N.D., How to Live to 120, American Family, Cystic Fibrosis. (jpeg)|
|July 14, 1991||10″ Reel||#34, Susan James on dreams, Matthew Lesko on government grants, Bremerton city development. (jpeg)|
|July 7, 1991||10″ Reel||#33, Susan James on dreams, multicultural kids, green paper products. (jpeg)|
|June 30, 1991||10″ Reel||#32, Death Penalty Special, including Ida Balliasotes. (jpeg)|
|June 16, 1991||10″ Reel||#31 Women’s nutrition, gun control, celebrating fathers with Robert Carlson. (jpeg)|
|June 2, 1991||10″ Reel||#29 Automotive tips for women, Jeff Steinborn on Police Brutality, Cal Anderson on Homelessness, Alternatives to Pesticides, ARC. (jpeg)|
|May 26, 1991||10″ Reel||#28, Tacoma’s recruitment of female fire fighters and Dr. Frank Hoffman and Michael Thomas on Men’s Anger and the men’s movement. (jpeg)|
|May 12, 1991||10″ Reel||#26, Nutrition, CISPES, Bill Mitchell, N.D., “How to Live to 120” Part 2. (jpeg)|
|May 5, 1991||10″ Reel||#25, Bill Mitchell, N.D., How to Live to 120, Sri Chinmoy Center, Medical Marijuana, Homeless comedy benefit show. (jpeg)|
|April 21, 1991||10″ Reel||Open Space in Bremerton, Dominick DellaSala on the Spotted Owl, Kitsap clean water and the Ultimate Memory Book. (jpeg)|
|April 7, 1991||10″ Reel||#21, Bill Mitchell, N.D. “How to Live to 120,” Ellen Craswell, Judi Kosterman, Phil Talmadge. (jpeg)|
|March 24, 1991||10″ Reel||#19, Art Freese (Snoqualmie Tribe), Victor Navasky (The Nation), AIDS dentistry, Rep. Dennis Braddock… (jpeg)|
|March 3, 1991||10″ Reel||#16, Dominick DellaSala on Old Growth, Greenpeace on Toxic Waste, “The Long Walk Home” film and The New World Order, Craig Hulet. (jpeg)|
|February 24, 1991||10″ Reel||#15, Greenpeace on Gulf War, National Toxics Campaign Fund, Craig Hulet. (jpeg)|
|February 17, 1991||10″ Reel||#14, Rabbi Laytner, Peter Steinbrueck & Sun Bear. (jpg)|
|February 10, 1991||10″ Reel||#13, Jamil Abdul-Razzak, Rev. Donovan Cook on Gulf War. (png)|
|January 27, 1991||10″ Reel||#11, Ground Zero, Gulf War, SANE Freeze. (jpeg)|
|January 6, 1991||10″ Reel||#8, Ken Tollefson on Landless Tribes, Tony Forsman, Suquamish Shellfish Harvesting Rights, Wisdom Keepers, Steve Wall. (png)|
|December 2, 1990||10″ Reel||#3, Tips for flood victims, NW Harvest, SCORE, Seasonal Affective Disorder, AIDS Awareness. (jpeg)|