An interview with Jesse Willson, a YouTuber, podcaster, content creator, and home-distiller extraordinaire. He discusses the relationship between YT and podcasting, how to build community, and how to monetise content. He's got some great tips at the end! Find out more about Jesse's work in 3 places: his website chasethecraft.com; his podcast Chase the Craft; and his super-popular YT channel, Still It. (Transcript coming soon...)
This “how to” episode offers a broad overview of important things to consider after you’ve finished recording audio for your podcast. These include: editing software, hosting platforms, podcatchers, promoting your podcast, and making money from your podcast (spoiler alert: it’s really difficult!).
This “how to” episode introduces you to two key aspects of podcast narration: writing for audio and vocal delivery. We open by talking about how your language as the host/narrator is linked to your relationship with your audience, topic, and interviewees. We conclude by emphasizing the significance of using your own voice and language rather than trying to mimic someone else’s language. And in the middle, we’ve got a mountain of tips and tricks!
This “how to” episode introduces you to the art of interviewing. We discuss how to select good locations for conducting interviews and what to do before, during, and after the interview itself. We also talk about the “hunter” and the “farmer” methods of interviewing. Shoutout to Studs Terkel!
This “how to” episode introduces you to 3 types of microphones you might use and 3 types of nonhuman sounds you might gather in the field. Specifically, we discuss shotgun mics, cardioid mics, and omnidirectional mics. And in terms of nonhuman sounds, we talk about gathering room tones, ambient sounds, and…*drumroll*...characteristic sound effects.
This episode introduces you to Pod Uni - the podcast about podcasting. Learn how to make your own podcast and how to think critically about the podcasts that we listen to. Hosted by Collin Bjork, a lecturer at Massey University in Aotearoa New Zealand. Informed by Māori culture and language.
For learners and teachers everywhere, including at university, high school, and primary school. Appropriate for inclusion in communication and media courses, rhetoric and writing courses, literature and culture courses, and more!
I am committed to making this website as accessible and inclusive as possible. If you are unable to access parts of this website, please contact me, so that I can address the website design and make materials available in other formats. Email: firstname.lastname@example.org | Twitter: @collin_bjork