Today’s shows on WNHH radio explore homeownership in New Haven, delve into literary metaphysics, uncover New Haven’s earliest sewer system, and more.
On “Mornings with Mubarakah,” host Mubarakah Ibrahim welcomes on Bridgette Russell, managing director of the HomeOwnership Center at Neighborhood Housing Services of New Haven, Inc, to discuss homeownership in New Haven. To listen, click on or download the audio above, or check out WNHH’s “Elm City Lowdown” podcast on Soundcloud or iTunes.
On the inaugural episode of “Kica’s Corner,” host Kica Matos interviews Sebi Medina-Tayac, a Native American student activist, about identity, Yale’s student uprising, and liberation versus liberal arts education. To listen, click on or download the audio above, or check out WNHH’s new “Elm City Lowdown” podcast.
Time travel, indie rock, asteroids, and fish are all par for the course on “Book Talk,” where host Cyd Oppenheimer talks to author Mo Daviau about her novel Every Anxious Wave. In the second half of the show, she brings in fellow readers Brian Francis Slattery and Alfie Guy to unpack some of Daviau’s prose. New Haven librarian Kyle Litscher joins at the end with a middle-grade pick of the week. To listen, click on or download the audio above, or check out WNHH’s new “WNHH Arts Mix” podcast.
Mubarakah Ibrahim joins host Shafiq Abdussabur for a new segment of “Urban Talk Radio” on marriage, family, and travel. To listen, click on or download the audio above.
Litter, litter everywhere! On “SeeClickFix Radio,” hosts Caroline Smith and Paul Bass speaks to New Haven parks chief Rebecca Bombero and David Flintom, director of St. Petersburg, Florida’s, Mayor’s Action Center, about the challenge of keeping litter out of parks, keeping beehives out of danger, battling mosquitos, and cutting grass. To listen, click on or download the audio above, or check out WNHH’s “Dateline New Haven” podcast on Soundcloud or iTunes.
Hold your noses, dear listeners, because “This Day in New Haven History” hosts Allan Appel and Jason Bischoff-Wurstle are looking into the city’s plumbing system. Together, they travel back to 1913, the year that New Haven’s government decided to move the town away from individual privy vaults behind houses to a connected sewer system. To listen, click on or download the audio above.