5 Podcast about Salmon Farming

5 Podcast about Salmon Farming 1920 1290 GSFR

Here are 5 podcasts to listen to while driving, walking, or simply chilling about the impacts of open-net salmon farming industry.


5 Podcast about Salmon Farming

Here are 5 podcasts to listen to while driving, cleaning, walking, or simply chilling about the impacts of open-net salmon farming industry:


The Last Salmon by Jim Murray and Daire Whelan:

It is a new podcast set to inspire hope and solutions for a species in crisis. Hosted by actor Jim Murray and award-winning producer Daire Whelan, The Last Salmon describes the tragic story that is unfolding for a iconic species – the wild atlantic Salmon.


Salmon Folk Radio by Charly Morris

SalmonFolk is an ongoing multimedia exploration and educational project regarding the dangers of industrial open-net salmon farming. Listen to several of our members like Alexandra Morton, Frederik W. Mowinckel and Maia Gutierrez speak about their experiencies and knowledge of the industry.


Bearded Tit’s by Jack Perks with Rachel Mulrenan & Matt Palmer

In this podcast Jack speaks to guests Rachel Mulrenan and Matt Palmer from WildFish about the issues of salmon farming. WildFish are an independent environmental charity that campaigns to protect wild fish populations and their habitats accross the UK. The Off The Table is one of their campaigns that brings together chefs and establishments that have commited to keep farmed salmon off their menus.


Earth 911 by Mitch Ratcliffe with Simen Saetre on “The New Fish”

In this podcast, Simen Saetre who co-authored The New Fish: The truth about salmon and the consequences we can no longer ignore with journalist Kjetil Ostli, examines de salmon farming industry which started in Norway in the 1960s. It is a history of the business and chronicle of the many unanticipated consequences of fish farming.


The Salmon People, “Camp Sea Lice” with Jody Erickson and Farlyn Campbell 

When Alice Morton left the Orcas to study sea lice, she knew she couldn’t be everywhere so she started to gather an army of sea lice helpers – Citizen scientists from all over north Vancouver Island, willing to collect smolts and count sea lice for her research. Jody Erickson and Farlyn Campbell started as teenagers and where devastated to see baby fish with dozens of sea lice eating through their bodies.