DiscoverCoastal Youth Media
Coastal Youth Media
Claim Ownership

Coastal Youth Media

Author: Shoresides

Subscribed: 0Played: 0
Share

Description

Listen to the productions, stories, and perspectives from participants in the Coastal Youth Media training program. This is a podcast for and about young people in our region that covers issues like: youth culture, social justice, environmentalism, and other concerns of coastal youth.
39 Episodes
Reverse
Welcome to As Loud As I Want, a podcast that reflects the experiences of young women in rural Columbus County, North Carolina through the COVID-19 pandemic. We use spoken word and sound to share what we've been feeling, seeing and hearing in our communities. This podcast was created by a series of workshops where we learned about poetry and the arts of sound.  In this episode, we give our concluding thoughts. This workshop and podcast are funded in part by a grant from South Arts in partnership with the National Endowment for the Arts, with additional support from North Carolina Local News Lab and the Working Narratives Production and Education Fund. Learn more about our work and other audio productions at www.shoresides.org. Produced by Coastal Youth Media, Community CPR, and Indya Barfield. Music: Unsilenced by Ketsa
Welcome to As Loud As I Want, a podcast that reflects the experiences of young women in rural Columbus County, North Carolina through the COVID-19 pandemic. We use spoken word and sound to share what we've been feeling, seeing and hearing in our communities. This podcast was created by a series of workshops where we learned about poetry and the arts of sound.  In this episode, Hannah Ellis of Whiteville, NC shares her piece, "It's What You Do."This workshop and podcast are funded in part by a grant from South Arts in partnership with the National Endowment for the Arts, with additional support from North Carolina Local News Lab and the Working Narratives Production and Education Fund. Learn more about our work and other audio productions at www.shoresides.org. Produced by Coastal Youth Media, Community CPR, and Hannah Ellis. Hosted by Indya Barfield. "It's What You Do"Nightmares exist.Sometimes we can't escape them.To each is own;Everyone has an opinion.Despair and destruction,The world's darkest meaning.SometimesWe can't change What they sayOr what they do.But It's what you doThat changes things.It's your voiceThat will bring the worldTo lightOr darkness.It's your choicesThat will either bringA call for peaceOr painful suffering.Music: Unsilenced by KetsaSounds:Anti-Mask Protesters Storm SoCal Malls and Markets | NBCLA via YouTubeCoronavirus update: WHO chief declares the coronavirus a global pandemic by CNBC Television via YouTubePassenger forced off flight for not wearing a mask l GMA by Good Morning America via YouTubeRefusing to Wear a Mask in Defiance of Public Health by VOA News via YouTube
Welcome to As Loud As I Want, a podcast that reflects the experiences of young women in rural Columbus County, North Carolina through the COVID-19 pandemic. We use spoken word and sound to share what we've been feeling, seeing and hearing in our communities. This podcast was created by a series of workshops where we learned about poetry and the arts of sound.  In this episode, Nettie Greene of Bolton, NC shares her piece, "Nettie's Life."This workshop and podcast are funded in part by a grant from South Arts in partnership with the National Endowment for the Arts, with additional support from North Carolina Local News Lab and the Working Narratives Production and Education Fund. Learn more about our work and other audio productions at www.shoresides.org. Produced by Coastal Youth Media, Community CPR, and Nettie Greene. Hosted by Indya Barfield. "Nettie's Life"It's a sunny day. Wind blowing. Cars rolling. Dogs barking and howling. I sit in my room on the phone, Daydreaming. I daydream about Shopping. Swimming. Hanging out with friends, Seeing loved ones And more. Relaxing on my cold bed. Feeling the cool air is Relaxing. Hearing TikToks and Watching them Are joyful. I miss the old days, But life goes on. Once the night comes, It gets calm. And peaceful. I get to go to sleep Until the next day arrives. Music: Unsilenced by KetsaSounds:Around the House - Desk Fan, Humming by Stuart Duffield via ArtlistBackyard Action - Dusk, Cricket Chirps by Badlands Sound via ArtlistDogs - Alleyway Dog Barking by Craig Carter Collection via ArtlistFunny TIK TOK June 2021 (Part 2) NEW Clean TikTok by Cool TikTok
Welcome to As Loud As I Want, a podcast that reflects the experiences of young women in rural Columbus County, North Carolina through the COVID-19 pandemic. We use spoken word and sound to share what we've been feeling, seeing and hearing in our communities. This podcast was created by a series of workshops where we learned about poetry and the arts of sound.  In this episode, Brooke Manning of Bolton, NC shares her piece, "At Home, In Bolton."This workshop and podcast are funded in part by a grant from South Arts in partnership with the National Endowment for the Arts, with additional support from North Carolina Local News Lab and the Working Narratives Production and Education Fund. Learn more about our work and other audio productions at www.shoresides.org. Produced by Coastal Youth Media, Community CPR, and Brooke Manning. Hosted by Indya Barfield. "At Home, In Bolton"When I was at home during the pandemic, I just walk around my neighborhood, Play with my dog, Sit inside. I see woods, I see green, I see poor dogs. I smell that pollen, I smell the sap on a trees, the dried up sap, the wet sap that's coming down the tree. I just see family around Bolton. My daddy knows about everybody In Bolton, So I can't really do nothing Bad. Bolton is just a home where you could just relax, But you can't get too comfortable. You just got to be safe. During the pandemic, I spent more time inside Than outside. It used to be a trailer, But they turned into a house. My grandma, me, my cousin,My siblings, my mom, my dad. And then you got my aunt that lives there too. Sometimes I just hear peaceful, The birds are tweeting. The most peaceful is at 4:00, 5:00 or 6:00. The school busses come around 7:00 And sometimes come at 6:00. It feels home, It feels like I'm safe. Music: Unsilenced by KetsaSounds: Around the House - Desk Fan, Humming by Stuart Duffield via ArtlistDogs - Alleyway Dog Barking by Craig Carter Collection via ArtlistViaduct, Vehicles Passing Slowly and Braking, with Down Town Ambiance in The Background by Carlos Santa Rita via Artlist
Welcome to As Loud As I Want, a podcast that reflects the experiences of young women in rural Columbus County, North Carolina through the COVID-19 pandemic. We use spoken word and sound to share what we've been feeling, seeing and hearing in our communities. This podcast was created by a series of workshops where we learned about poetry and the arts of sound.  In this episode, Aunya Kirksey of Bolton, NC shares her piece, "It's Time To Game."This workshop and podcast is funded in part by a grant from South Arts in partnership with the National Endowment for the Arts, with additional support from North Carolina Local News Lab and the Working Narratives Production and Education Fund. Learn more about our work and other audio productions at www.shoresides.org. Produced by Coastal Youth Media, Community CPR, and Aunya Kirksey. Hosted by Indya Barfield. "It's Time To Game"During the pandemic, I spent a lot of time gaming. Mystery games, challenge games, story games.Games that you could just doWhatever you like. Some people think it's wrong, While some say it's life. No time to fight, Because that don't feel right. Make a career out of gaming. May be ridiculous to some. I go to another dimension. It takes away a lot of tension, Like if you come home From a stressful day at school,Wou could just go on your tablet Or you whatever you have And play on it. Some people say I spend a little too much on it. I'm in the middle about that. Makes me want to stay in the house more, But it gave me something to do at home. To me it's not lame, So it's time to game. Music: Unsilenced by KetsaSounds:Fortnite Season 5 Solo Win No Commentary Gameplay Mandalorian by Anthony Allen via YouTubeGAMING CAREERS: How to Get a Gaming Related Career // Turn Gaming into a Career by ewby via YouTube
Welcome to As Loud As I Want, a podcast that reflects the experiences of young women in rural Columbus County, North Carolina through the COVID-19 pandemic. We use spoken word and sound to share what we've been feeling, seeing and hearing in our communities. This podcast was created by a series of workshops where we learned about poetry and the arts of sound.  In this episode, Faith Jacobs of Buckhead, NC shares her piece, "Powwow Daydreaming."This workshop and podcast is funded in part by a grant from South Arts in partnership with the National Endowment for the Arts, with additional support from North Carolina Local News Lab and the Working Narratives Production and Education Fund. Learn more about our work and other audio productions at www.shoresides.org. Produced by Coastal Youth Media, Community CPR, and Faith Jacobs. Hosted by Indya Barfield. "Powwow Daydreaming" When I close my eyes, I hear bells on men's regalias. I hear them jingling As they walk around the arena. On the outskirts, The men and women are around the drum As they sing in unison. I smell the sage, Burned to bless the grounds. The leather backing From the beadwork on my regalia. I hear the MC announce my category, Teen Girls Traditional. The singers prepare to sing My contest song. As I hear the first beat, Boom. I take a deep breathAnd get ready to dance. We move counterclockwise To the beat of the drum. There is a tension and a balance Between grace and dancing hard. The more I bend my knees, The more my shawl sways. I'm floating. The first honor beat comes. I start to bend Slowly And as the beat picks up, I rise, My heart beating. I take deep breathsTo keep emotion from my face. When I open my eyes, I see the bright green walls of my bedroom. There will be no dancing this year, Just the hum of TV. The whir of the fan. I am alone with my daydreams of powwows. Music: Unsilenced by KetsaSounds: Foley, Jingle bells, repeated by DB Sound ArtlistStep it Up - Footsteps, Barefoot on Hard Floor, Walking, Slow Steps, Feet Brushing Surface by Fly Sound via ArtlistParks and Suburbs - Walks, Children Play Voices, Distant Birds and Vehicles by La Burbuja via Artlist“WARPAINT 3/3 @ Seminole Tribal Fair PowWow 2018” by TurtleIslandsFinestDesigned - heartbeat, dark, distant by Marcello Del Monaco
Welcome to As Loud As I Want, a podcast that reflects the experiences of young women in rural Columbus County, North Carolina through the COVID-19 pandemic. We use spoken word and sound to share what we've been feeling, seeing and hearing in our communities. This podcast was created by a series of workshops where we learned about poetry and the arts of sound.  In this episode, Autumn Webb of Buckhead, NC shares her piece, "Unfocused."This workshop and podcast is funded in part by a grant from South Arts in partnership with the National Endowment for the Arts, with additional support from North Carolina Local News Lab and the Working Narratives Production and Education Fund. Learn more about our work and other audio productions at www.shoresides.org. Produced by Coastal Youth Media, Community CPR, and Autumn Webb. Hosted by Indya Barfield. "Unfocused"Focus scatters. Dislike. 8 a.m. It felt like 90 minutes of pain. So tired. The brightness of the computer. Hurts my eyes. It felt weirdIn a way I didn't like. At home, I got to lay down At lunch. It was like when we was a kid And had naps during school. I listen to music while I do work. It was hard, Being at home And trying to learn. The noise made it Harder to concentrate. Instead of desks and chalkboards, I see the TV, The hum of Cocomelon in the background. The warmth of the computer on my lap. Realizing my friends wasn't around. These two years, I feel like I've learned less. Felt more difficult, Being in class. Every year, I look forward to powwow. Pandemic can't take away Our connection Or the taste of fear When I go to take a test. I love the sound when I type on the computer. I didn't want To wake up early. I was so used To waking up late. Summer break. Unusual. Not the same. We've been on our ownThe whole time. Long, tired days. Working hard On my summer job at Subway. Into August, Into my senior year. Terrified, But also excited for a normal year. Music: Unsilenced by KetsaIn the Clouds by Be Still the Earth via ArtlistSounds:Digital alarm clock beeping by DB studios via Artlist Joy Ride by Aves via ArtlistTyping on keyboard by Airborne Sound via Artlist
Welcome to As Loud As I Want, a podcast that reflects the experiences of young women in rural Columbus County, North Carolina through the COVID-19 pandemic. We use spoken word and sound to share what we've been feeling, seeing and hearing in our communities. This podcast was created by a series of workshops where we learned about poetry and the arts of sound.  In this episode, Indya Barfield of Whiteville, NC shares her piece, "Quarantine."This workshop and podcast is funded in part by a grant from South Arts in partnership with the National Endowment for the Arts, with additional support from North Carolina Local News Lab and the Working Narratives Production and Education Fund. Learn more about our work and other audio productions at www.shoresides.org. Produced by Coastal Youth Media, Community CPR, and Indya Barfield. Hosted by Indya Barfield. "Quarantine"Covid changed everything, our lives will never be the same. Thinking back to how things Used to be,Riding down to Myrtle Beach Walking to Coastal Grand Mall Or through Broadway.How can anyone stay sane?Wearing masks every day.The feel of paper against my cheeks, No smiles from strangers.It's a different type of pain. No fun,No walking the aisles of Wal-Mart On Columbus Corners Drive. The sweet smells From the bakery at the front As I picked out my favorite Sugar scrub. Greeting family members, Classmates from high school. No games, No deep conversations with Nyasia from Hallsboro, Trinity from Fayetteville. My mom says to quarantine, And I do. Everyone is beginning to complain. Out of work, Out of money. Checking our bank accounts, Waiting for the stimulus. Shortages on toilet paper.When Whiteville hears A hurricane is coming, It's gone:Bread, water, toilet paper. This is the same. Where there's sunshine There's rain.Is this a never ending Pandemic game? Lost loved ones. Friends grieve grandmothers. Broken families. I try not to focus on it As I drive to a new job,Mask on,Making do with what I have. Music: Unsilenced by KetsaReflections on the Water (ft. DYEBRIGHT) by SPEARFISHER via ArtlistSounds: Unemployment Claims Rise To Nearly 50 Million Amid Coronavirus Pandemic by NBC News NOW NC toilet paper maker: ‘We can’t keep up with demand’. By Fox 46 CharlotteSupermarket - Store Ambience, Checkout, Scanning Products Beeps by Shirley SpikesCityscape and Streets  - Pedestrian Mall, Walla, Footsteps by West Wolf
Welcome to As Loud As I Want, a podcast that reflects the experiences of young women in rural Columbus County, North Carolina through the COVID-19 pandemic. We use spoken word and sound to share what we've been feeling, seeing and hearing in our communities. This podcast was created by a series of workshops where we learned about poetry and the arts of sound.  In this episode, Rakyah Jacobs of Buckhead, NC shares her piece, "This Is 17."This workshop and podcast is funded in part by a grant from South Arts in partnership with the National Endowment for the Arts, with additional support from North Carolina Local News Lab and the Working Narratives Production and Education Fund. Learn more about our work and other audio productions at www.shoresides.org. Produced by Coastal Youth Media, Community CPR, and Rakyah Jacobs. Hosted by Indya Barfield. "This Is 17"In the Morning, The dew on the grass Fresh. I walk slowly to My white Acura. I'm headed to school with My cousin Callie On Old Lake Road Toward East Columbus in Lake Waccamaw. Keep Straight five minutes, and It's on your right. In the middle of the pandemic, I got my independence. July 9, 2020 In Fayetteville. I was with Anastasia and all I could feel was Butterflies. Nervous, scared. But in the mornings When I drive with Callie, I feel Calm. I see pine trees as far As the road reaches. Little houses, churches,Miss Linda's. I feel my diamond steering wheel, The leather seatsBeneath me. Rap music Blasting. I ride this road Five times a day. I've been on it more times Than I can count, From home in Buckhead To Whiteville, Myrtle Beach, Fairmont And places in between. But now it's sweeter That I'm taking the wheel. This is 17. Music: Unsilenced by KetsaDreamstates by Will Van De Crommert via ArtlistCurious George by Nate Rose via ArtlistSounds:Quiet morning birds chirping in the distance by re:focus via ArtlistStep it Up - Footsteps, Barefoot on Hard Floor, Walking, Slow Steps, Feet Brushing Surface by Fly Sound via ArtlistCar blinkers on, engine on, interior sound by ClapStudios via ArtlistLand Rover - Drive, Variable Medium Speed, Interior by Fly Sound via ArtlistCar - engine start interior by Clap Studios via Artlist
Welcome to As Loud As I Want, a podcast that reflects the experiences of young women in rural Columbus County, North Carolina through the COVID-19 pandemic. We use spoken word and sound to share what we've been feeling, seeing and hearing in our communities. This podcast was created by a series of workshops where we learned about poetry and the arts of sound.  In this episode, Jayonna of Bolton, NC shares her piece, "Wrong."This workshop and podcast is funded in part by a grant from South Arts in partnership with the National Endowment for the Arts, with additional support from North Carolina Local News Lab and the Working Narratives Production and Education Fund. Learn more about our work and other audio productions at www.shoresides.org. Produced by Coastal Youth Media, Community CPR, and Jayonna. Hosted by Indya Barfield.  It was Friday the 13th, March 13th, 2020. I didn't know life would change. They told us we would be out of school For two weeks. At first, I thought it would be a good break. Little did I know things would Change so fast. I was in seventh grade,And I didn't think coronavirus Would be that big of a deal. I was wrong. Actually, I liked the idea Of us being out of school. I thought I wouldn't be doing any work, And I could chill. I was wrong. My gma had me up the first MondayChopping grass. It was so itchy. That was wrong. I had to do packets of schoolwork. They thought I'd be doing the work packet. They were wrong. Then they had us to pick up our Chromebooks And told us to be online by 8 a.m. Me and my friends thought it would be easier Doing schoolwork at home. We were wrong. Finally, I got out for summer. I thought I would be enjoying A break from school. I was wrong. My gma. Yep. She had other ideas. That first week we were back in the garden. Picking corn in that itchy grass. That was wrong, August came, and I thought I'd be back in school. I thought I would be able to experience All that was eighth grade. I was wrong. They put me in theater arts. We just watched videos. If people think that is a good way to learn, tThey are wrong. I did get to practice with the cheer team. I finally got to do something I actually wanted to do. That felt right. However, we didn't get to cheer at any ball game, And I didn't get to experience eighth grade formal. That was wrong. It is now a Wednesday in May, May 26, 2021. Nope, I had no idea How much life would change. They said it would be two weeks, But it's been a whole year and two months. Things that changed so fast Became things that changed for so long. I was wrong.Music: Unsilenced by KetsaSeparation by ANBRSounds:Ambiences - Vol 1 - Large Gym, Few People, Reverberant by Julien MattheyZoom Doorbell Sound Effect by JedSpielbergTheatre Arts - Terms & Concepts by Richard SchniderNC Schools to remain closed for rest of yearNC schools closed as new coronavirus case in Wake County reported
Welcome to As Loud As I Want, a podcast that reflects the experiences of young women in rural Columbus County, North Carolina through the COVID-19 pandemic. We use spoken word and sound to share what we've been feeling, seeing and hearing in our communities. This podcast was created by a series of workshops where we learned about poetry and the arts of sound.  In our first episode, we'll share the process we used to create our own spoken word pieces, which can be found in the following episodes. This workshop and podcast is funded in part by a grant from South Arts in partnership with the National Endowment for the Arts, with additional support from North Carolina Local News Lab and the Working Narratives Production and Education Fund. Learn more about our work and other audio productions at www.shoresides.org. Produced by Coastal Youth Media and Community CPR. Hosted by Indya Barfield. Featuring spoken word artists Brittani Smith (#PropheticPoetic, #JourneyBBones), Israel Sorenson, and Charlene Hunt. Music: Unsilenced by KetsaSounds:Food Vlogger Frying Vegetables Oil Sizzling by Marcello Del Monaco via ArtlistRain Dropping on Wooden Bridge Binaural by Guy Fleisher via Artlist
Coastal Youth Media reporter and resident animal-lover Nyaira Danley, from Jacksonville, NC speaks to  conversationists and forest rangers about how climate change is affecting small wildlife in a big way in her hometown.Climate Stories | Youth Report is a podcast by Coastal Youth Media & NC Health News exploring how climate change is shaping our neighbors lives in unexpected ways. The project is funded in part by a grant by North Carolina Sea Grant through the Community Collaborative Research Program.
Coastal Youth Media reporter Isabella Avila, from Hampstead, NC explores how climate change is bringing humans and sharks into more frequent contact. Climate Stories | Youth Report is a podcast by Coastal Youth Media & NC Health News exploring how climate change is shaping our neighbors lives in unexpected ways. The project is funded in part by a grant by North Carolina Sea Grant through the Community Collaborative Research Program.
Most of 17-year-old Brianna Leduc's neighbors are farmers. She lives in Whiteville, North Carolina. In this episode, Brianna set out to discover – how will the climate crisis change the way the way her community farms?Climate Stories | Youth Report is a podcast by Coastal Youth Media & NC Health News exploring how climate change is shaping our neighbors lives in unexpected ways. The project is funded in part by a grant by North Carolina Sea Grant through the Community Collaborative Research Program.
17-year-old Coastal Youth Media reporter Trisha Martinez, of Tarbor City, NC, explores the research behind strategically, in what way, youth speaking to adults about climate change can transform an older generation's  perspective. Climate Stories | Youth Report is a podcast by Coastal Youth Media & NC Health News exploring how climate change is shaping our neighbors lives in unexpected ways. The project is funded in part by a grant by North Carolina Sea Grant through the Community Collaborative Research Program.
Youth reporter Kai Davis used to play in the ashes as her family burned trash on a sequestered piece of their family land. Now older, Kai knows that burning trash is bad for her, and bad for the environment. But her neighborhood doesn't have access to waste collection. She wants that to change.Climate Stories | Youth Report is a podcast by Coastal Youth Media & NC Health News exploring how climate change is shaping our neighbors lives in unexpected ways. The project is funded in part by a grant by North Carolina Sea Grant through the Community Collaborative Research Program.
Ariel Shipman's grandmother taught her, ““When you think about rain, you think about water, and how it’s great for the plants. In reality, the acid levels from the rain usually don’t benefit the plants unless the pH levels in the soil are low."In this episode, 16-year-old Shipman of Tarbor City, NC, explores how acid and rain caused her garden to stop producing well, and what remedies she and her grandmother can take.Climate Stories | Youth Report is a podcast by Coastal Youth Media & NC Health News exploring how climate change is shaping our neighbors lives in unexpected ways. The project is funded in part by a grant by North Carolina Sea Grant through the Community Collaborative Research Program.
When 12-year-old youth reporter Isobelle Hughes moved from England to coastal Onslow County, North Carolina, she didn't know what to expect from hurricanes. They didn't have them in England. Today, Hughes explores what storm chasers and scientists have learned about hurricane patterns, and how the storms will impact her new home. Climate Stories | Youth Report is a podcast by Coastal Youth Media & NC Health News exploring how climate change is shaping our neighbors lives in unexpected ways. The project is funded in part by a grant by North Carolina Sea Grant through the Community Collaborative Research Program.
Welcome to Where I Come From. We are a group of young women going on a journey about our lives in Carteret County, North Carolina. We have explored where we are from by telling our own stories, exploring what's around us, and trying to see Carteret County from a new perspective. In this episode, we share our final Where I Come From spoken word stories.Where I Come From is a project of Coastal Youth Media in collaboration with I Am Her  in Beaufort, North Carolina. This project is funded in part by a grant from the Carteret County Arts Council and the North Carolina Arts Council with additional funding from North Carolina Local News Lab Fund. 
Welcome to Where I Come From. We are a group of young women going on a journey about our lives in Carteret County, North Carolina. We documented our process, and today we're hosting Wilmington, North Carolina spoken word  poet Brittani Smith. Smith will perform and give us tips for our own writing. We'll also recite and discuss North Carolina Poet Laureate Jaki Shelton Green's 'Paper Dolls'.Where I Come From is a project of Coastal Youth Media in collaboration with I Am Her  in Beaufort, North Carolina. This project is funded in part by a grant from the Carteret County Arts Council and the North Carolina Arts Council with additional funding from North Carolina Local News Lab Fund. 
loading
Comments 
Download from Google Play
Download from App Store