Through The Eyes Of Women

Mondays 1:30PM-2:00PM
Through the Eyes of Women is a locally produced, public affairs program which has aired on KHSU since 1985.  KHSU is located at Humboldt State University in Arcata, California.  TTEOW is produced for, by and about women.  Our staff is completely volunteer. Through the Eyes of Women provides programming that explores women’s political, social and economic lives, as well as the obstacles and restrictions experienced in the form of discrimination.   In addition, Through the Eyes of Women is dedicated to the inclusion of a wide range of issues, perspectives, opinions and knowledge of women.  We seek to celebrate women and all their contributions to the local and global communities. Shows are archived here for two weeks after airing, and permanently archived in our blog content. If you have an idea for a topic to air on Through the Eyes of Women,Please email the producer at tteowproducer@gmail.com or leave a message at 707 826-4807.

Ways to Connect

Colonization, Revitalization and Coming of Age

Aug 7, 2018

"The empowerment of women empowers the whole community." Dr. Cutcha Risling Baldy discusses the impact of colonialism on Native women and the coming of age ceremonies for young women which impact the entire community.


Cannabis Connections

Jul 18, 2018
Humboldt Cannabis Magazine

Danielle Orr continues her conversation with PhD candidate Brenda Perez about her research on the socio-political climate of the cannabis industry. Brenda and Danielle delve into the particulars of this dynamic and ever-changing industry, north and south of the border.


Humboldt Cannabis Magazine

Danielle Orr talks with visiting scholar Brenda Perez about her doctoral research on the politics of the cannabis industry.

Brenda's research addresses sociopolitical intersections of the cannabis scene in Michoacan, Mexico and Humboldt County, California.


Like many of us, Cassandra Hesseltine was bewitched as a child by the magic she saw on the silver screen. Like fewer of us, Hesseltine has been spending her adult years working numerous jobs within the film industry. She currently heads the nonprofit Humboldt-Del Norte Film Commission, serving as a sherpa and concierge to producers and directors who need a little North Coast magic to tell their stories.

In this Through The Eyes of Women episode, Hesseltine talks about the realities of her fantastical job, and what a film commission does for a community.


Amanda Malachesky  is working to understand the links between what we eat and how we feel physically, mentally and emotionally.  She calls it functional nutrition. Amanda spoke with Emma Breacain about transforming the way we approach our health challenges. 


KQED

Over the Thanksgiving weekend in 2016, a few weeks after Trump was elected president, Krista Suh was pondering how she could register her discontent and make an impact at the Women’s March scheduled for January, 2017.  In a flash of inspiration, Krista launched the Pussyhat Project to knit pink cat-eared hats to wear at the Women’s March in Washington D.C.  The project went viral and thousands of hats were knitted and worn at demonstrations around the world.


The Logic of Faith

Mar 23, 2018
Shambhala Mountain Center

Author, teacher and Buddhist retreat master Elizabeth Mattis Namgyel speaks to Danielle Orr about her new book The Logic of Faith: A Buddhist Approach to Finding Certainty Beyond Belief and Doubt recently on Through The Eyes of Women March 19, 2018. elizabethmattisnamgyel.com for a teaching schedule and more about her books. Elizabeth is also the author of the Power of An Open Question.


Urban Releaf/Michael Macor

Kemba Shakur founded the nonprofit Urban Releaf in 1998 with the goal of transforming some of the poorest most barren parts of Oakland into friendly, verdant neighborhoods with tree-lined streets.

 

In a previous life, Kemba worked as a prison guard at Soledad and ironically noted that there were more trees on the grounds of the prison than on the street that she lived on in Oakland. 


Look, we don’t want to spoil the ending to the first book in the new Superheroes Club series. We’ll just say that it’s about some kids who manage to perform deeds that are both legitimately heroic, and attainable for the kids reading about them. Ta-da! 

In this conversation, Sherak talks about developing the Superheroes Club and sharing them with her three children and ten grandchildren.


There are so many things we know we should be doing. We can be better. We have to become better! Who doesn’t want a healthy body, a happy family, a fulfilling career, an organized home, and a passion project brought to fruition?

Irene Young

Sandra Butler posted  the following words in More and Less—Older mothers with more time yet less contact with middle-aged daughters in Psychology Today:

Through the Eyes of Women: Poetry and Process

Dec 12, 2017

Through The Eyes of Women hosted poet and author Celia Drill, who reads from her new book, Awake Through Dreams. Danielle Orr and Celia Drill (formerly Celia Homesley) talk about some of Celia's mentors and poetry nights at the old Jambalaya in Arcata, where many young poets took the stage during a pivotal open mics season, which led to the published works by many of our beloved Humboldt County favorite poets. 

Her new book 'Awake Through Dreams' is scheduled to be released by the end of 2017.


Shaun Walker

It was almost 40 degrees on a Wednesday night.  In the woods above Stafford, California an unknown activist from Arkansas hoisted the last of her supplies up into an ancient redwood under an almost-full moon. 

738 days later, Julia "Butterfly" Hill descended as an environmental icon. 


As the U.S. prepares for Thanksgiving next week, many of us think of the image of happy 'Pilgrims and Indians' coming together for a big feast. But what about the rest of the story -- the historical facts versus the Mayflower myths?

This is a condensed version of a Thursday Night Talk program from November 16, 2017. 

Long-time community diabetes activist, diabetes policy advocate and blogger, mother and wife, Christel Marchand Aprigliano believes that to live optimally with a chronic illness, you have to have support from friends, family and peers who live with the day to day, moment to moment challenge of facing something that never goes away.

On this week's Through The Eyes Of Women, Dr. Corinne Frugoni talks with Victoria Sweet about her new book, "Slow Medicine". 

Over the years that Victoria has been a physician, "healthcare" has replaced medicine, "providers" look at their laptops more than their patients, and costs keep soaring. Yet the remedy that economists and policy makers continue to miss is also miraculously simple. Good medicine takes more than amazing technology; it takes time - time to respond to bodies as well as data, time to arrive at the right diagnosis and the right treatment.


The history of Native and Indigenous people in California is told through many lenses. According to Deborah Miranda—author of the book Bad Indians: A Tribal Memoir, the stories of her people and many others who survived decades of persecution and genocide under colonialism, the gold rush and California missions, have not been told by enough native perspectives.


Raising the Bar on Inmate Re-entry in Humboldt County

Oct 11, 2017
Through The Eyes of Women / KHSU

  Vanessa Vrtiak, Programs Coordinator for the Humboldt County Sheriffs Office (HCSO), and Stacy Farmer, founder of Sisters That Been There join us at KHSU’s studios to discuss the 3rd Annual Prisoner Re-entry Fair in the Humboldt County Correctional Facility. 

Humboldt’s beloved bestselling author, artist, independent bookstore co-owner and cocktail gardening proponent, Amy Stewart, is currently on tour with the third in her hit Kopp Sisters series, “Miss Kopp’s Midnight Confessions.”


 What is your earliest memory of money?  What did you learn about money from your parents? Why is it easier to talk about sex than money in our culture?  

These are some of the questions that have lived in the back of my mind for a long time.  Kimberley Pittman-Schulz has had a long career in helping people from all walks of life donate to charities that reflect their personal values.  

"Money gets tied up with a sense of self-esteem," she says.

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