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Hello, Nature

Hello, Nature host, Misha Euceph, didn’t know about the national parks until she turned 21. But after an experience in Joshua Tree and watching 12 hours of a national parks documentary, she sets out on a road trip to answer the question: if the parks are public, aren’t they supposed to be for everyone? In this podcast, she goes out to see America to tell a new story of our national parks.

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Warning: This podcast has few episodes.

This means there isn't enough episodes to provide the most popular episodes. Here's the rankings of the current episodes anyway, we recommend you to revisit when there's more episodes!

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Ep. 8: Hello, Acadia

In Acadia, Misha starts to put together a more whole picture of America. She learns about sweetgrass from Suzanne Greenlaw, the woman behind Acadia's efforts to tie traditional conservation methods with Indigenous knowledge. Following a treacherous hike, she hears from a falconer whose love of nature transformed his life.Smoky Mountain National Park is on Wabanaki land. More about the podcast:Hello, Nature host, Misha Euceph, didn’t know about the National Parks until she turned 21. But after an experience in Joshua Tree and watching 12 hours of a national park documentary, she sets out on a road trip to answer the question: if the parks are public, aren’t they supposed to be for everyone? In this podcast, she goes out to see America and tell a new story of our national parks.Hello, Nature can be found on Apple Podcasts, Spotify or anywhere you listen to podcasts. Learn more about the podcast and our season sponsor, Subaru. 

49mins

5 Nov 2021

Rank #1

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Ep. 7: Hello, Great Smoky Mountains

In the Great Smoky Mountains, Misha sees what is possible when Black, Indigenous and people of color are in a positions of power. She takes her first solo hike, making friends with an unlikely cast of characters along the way, and reflects on her conversations with Superintendent Cassius Cash, Ranger Antoine Fletcher, and others who are diversifying the Smokies and helping uncover the BIPOC roots of this land.Smoky Mountain National Park is on the land of the Cherokee. More about the podcast:Hello, Nature host, Misha Euceph, didn’t know about the National Parks until she turned 21. But after an experience in Joshua Tree and watching 12 hours of a national park documentary, she sets out on a road trip to answer the question: if the parks are public, aren’t they supposed to be for everyone? In this podcast, she goes out to see America and tell a new story of our national parks.Hello, Nature can be found on Apple Podcasts, Spotify or anywhere you listen to podcasts. Learn more about the podcast and our season sponsor, Subaru. 

38mins

29 Oct 2021

Rank #2

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Ep. 6: Hello, Mammoth Cave

In Mammoth Cave, Misha learns how important it is to bring what has been buried above ground. She follows ranger Jerry Bransford through the tightest passages of the world’s largest cave system. She learns about his deep family connection to the cave, the troubling history of enslaved men who first explored it, and the fight to remember them.Lift Your Light a Little Higher Text copyright © 2016 by Heather Henson. Used by permission of Atheneum Books for Young Readers, an imprint of Simon & Schuster Children’s Publishing Division.Mammoth Cave is Shawnee, Cherokee and Chikasaw land.More about the podcast:Hello, Nature host, Misha Euceph, didn’t know about the National Parks until she turned 21. But after an experience in Joshua Tree and watching 12 hours of a national park documentary, she sets out on a road trip to answer the question: if the parks are public, aren’t they supposed to be for everyone? In this podcast, she goes out to see America and tell a new story of our national parks.Hello, Nature can be found on Apple Podcasts, Spotify or anywhere you listen to podcasts. Learn more about the podcast and our season sponsor, Subaru. 

46mins

22 Oct 2021

Rank #3

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Ep. 5: Hello, Yellowstone

In Yellowstone, Misha asks what it means to restore a place. She gets stuck in the snow, goes wolf watching, and finds out that we almost lost wolves forever in the park, and how reintroducing them healed the ecosystem. Learning about the wolves makes her question what it would mean to restore the native connection and history of Yellowstone and the parks system.Yellowstone is the land of the Assiniboine and Sioux, Blackfeet, Cheyenne River Sioux, Coeur d’Alene, Comanche, Colville Reservation, Crow Creek Sioux, Eastern Shoshone, Flandreau Santee Sioux, Gros Ventre and Assiniboine, Kiowa, Little Shell Chippewa, Lower Brule Sioux, Nez Perce, Northern Cheyenne, Oglala Sioux, Rosebud Sioux, Salish and Kootenai, Shoshone–Bannock, Sisseton Wahpeton, Spirit Lake, Standing Rock Sioux, Turtle Mountain Band of the Chippewa, Umatilla Reservation and the Yankton Sioux.More about the podcast:Hello, Nature host, Misha Euceph, didn’t know about the National Parks until she turned 21. But after an experience in Joshua Tree and watching 12 hours of a national park documentary, she sets out on a road trip to answer the question: if the parks are public, aren’t they supposed to be for everyone? In this podcast, she goes out to see America and tell a new story of our national parks.Hello, Nature can be found on Apple Podcasts, Spotify or anywhere you listen to podcasts. Learn more about the podcast and our season sponsor, Subaru. 

42mins

15 Oct 2021

Rank #4

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Ep. 4: Hello, Glacier

In Glacier, Misha learns about what it means to be indigenous to a place from Derek DesRosier, Tom Rodgers and David Treuer. She learns about the Blackfeet tribe and their experience with Glacier. Derek then leads her on a tour of the east side of the park, to Two Medicine Valley, and tells her how his dad fought to become a park vendor. Misha also talks to Vivian Wang about what it takes to become a park ranger, and how hard it can be for people of color.Glacier is the land of the Blackfeet, Salish, Pend d'Oreille and Kootenai tribes. More about the podcast:Hello, Nature host, Misha Euceph, didn’t know about the National Parks until she turned 21. But after an experience in Joshua Tree and watching 12 hours of a national park documentary, she sets out on a road trip to answer the question: if the parks are public, aren’t they supposed to be for everyone? In this podcast, she goes out to see America and tell a new story of our national parks.Hello, Nature can be found on Apple Podcasts, Spotify or anywhere you listen to podcasts. Learn more about the podcast and our season sponsor, Subaru. 

38mins

8 Oct 2021

Rank #5

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Ep. 3: Hello, Big Bend

In Big Bend, Misha learns to see in the dark, instead of running away from it out of fear. She and Jonathan go scorpion hunting, and learn about the creature from scientist Lauren Esposito. She explores the night sky with dark sky expert, Stephen Hummel, and goes back in time to when dinosaurs lived in Big Bend with scientist Lisa White. She also tries a hike alone for the first time. Big Bend is the traditional land of the Jumanos, Lipan Apache, Coahuiltecan, Mescalero Apache and the Chiso.More about the podcast:Hello, Nature host, Misha Euceph, didn’t know about the National Parks until she turned 21. But after an experience in Joshua Tree and watching 12 hours of a national park documentary, she sets out on a road trip to answer the question: if the parks are public, aren’t they supposed to be for everyone? In this podcast, she goes out to see America and tell a new story of our national parks.Hello, Nature can be found on Apple Podcasts, Spotify or anywhere you listen to podcasts. Learn more about the podcast and our season sponsor, Subaru. 

43mins

1 Oct 2021

Rank #6

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Ep. 2: Hello, Arches

In Arches, Misha uncovers the pain and the healing power of the land. She listens to the soil crust with Ranger Erik Jensen and the arches with scientist Riley Finnegan and Navajo nation and Hopi tribe member, Angelo Baca. Then, she heads on a hike with Canyonlands Field Institute’s Michele Johnson, and talks about what it means to have lived through the last few years of pain and how nature has been a source of solace.Arches is the land of Pueblo of Zuni (or A:shiwi), Hopi Tribe, Southern Ute Indian Tribe, Ute Indian Tribe - Uintah and Ouray, Paiute Indian Tribe of Utah and the Kaibab Band of Paiute Indians.More about the podcast:Hello, Nature host, Misha Euceph, didn’t know about the National Parks until she turned 21. But after an experience in Joshua Tree and watching 12 hours of a national park documentary, she sets out on a road trip to answer the question: if the parks are public, aren’t they supposed to be for everyone? In this podcast, she goes out to see America and tell a new story of our national parks.Hello, Nature can be found on Apple Podcasts, Spotify or anywhere you listen to podcasts. Learn more about the podcast and our season sponsor, Subaru. 

36mins

24 Sep 2021

Rank #7

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Ep. 1: Hello, Yosemite

Misha gets on the road to see America, and to tell a new story of our National Parks. When she gets to her first park, Yosemite, she learns about the Chinese and Black history of Yosemite from rangers, Yenyen Chan and Shelton Johnson. She also overcomes one of her greatest fears.The Southern Sierra Miwok Nation, The Bishop Paiute Tribe, Bridgeport Indian Colony, Mono Lake Kutzadika'a, North Fork Rancheria of Mono Indians of California, Picayune Rancheria of the Chukchansi Indians, and the Tuolumne Band of Me-Wuk Indians have been stewards of this land for over 4,000 years. More about the podcast:Hello, Nature host, Misha Euceph, didn’t know about the National Parks until she turned 21. But after an experience in Joshua Tree and watching 12 hours of a national park documentary, she sets out on a road trip to answer the question: if the parks are public, aren’t they supposed to be for everyone? In this podcast, she goes out to see America and tell a new story of our national parks.Hello, Nature can be found on Apple Podcasts, Spotify or anywhere you listen to podcasts. Learn more about the podcast and our season sponsor, Subaru. 

58mins

17 Sep 2021

Rank #8

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Introducing Hello, Nature

Hello, Nature host, Misha Euceph, didn’t know about the national parks until she turned 21. But after an experience in Joshua Tree and watching 12 hours of a national parks documentary, she sets out on a road trip to answer the question: if the parks are public, aren’t they supposed to be for everyone? In this podcast, she goes out to see America to tell an unheard story of our national parks.     

2mins

19 Aug 2021

Rank #9