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Cynthia Graber and Nicola Twilley
Gastropod
Food with a side of science and history. Every other week, co-hosts Cynthia Graber and Nicola Twilley serve up a brand new episode exploring the hidden history and surprising science behind a different food- or farming-related topic, from aquaculture to ancient feasts, from cutlery to chile peppers, and from microbes to Malbec. We interview experts, visit labs, fields, and archaeological digs, and generally have lots of fun while discovering new ways to think about and understand the world through food. Find us online at gastropod.com, follow us on Twitter @gastropodcast, and like...
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Ratings & Reviews
4.8 stars from 3,366 ratings
The focus has changed to politics
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Summit Frank via Apple Podcasts · United States of America · 04/04/21
Woke Smoke
I’m very torn because the food history is very interesting but the hosts are politically left and leak their beliefs into the content. Apparently white people are now to blame for black people not being represented in BBQ? I’ve lived all over the south and black people are probably 1/2-2/3 of the...Read full review »
AnonnieMau5 via Apple Podcasts · United States of America · 04/04/21
I’ve enjoyed the podcast for years. They do a remarkable job with their research and production. I’ve learned a lot. However, they have increasingly become obsessed virtue signaling about perceived social injustices so that they can’t get through a single podcast without going off the rails.
Greg in Mphs via Apple Podcasts · United States of America · 04/02/21
Recent Episodes
As anyone who’s spent time by a crackling campfire or a barbecue pit can attest, the scent of smoke is unmistakable—and surprisingly mysterious. Smoke clings to clothing but vanishes in the breeze. You see it, but you can’t hold it. It’s fantastic in whiskey and terrible in toast. So what exactly...
Published 03/30/21
If you thought food poisoning was just a matter of the occasional stomach upset from a dodgy shrimp or two, the CDC has some unsettling numbers for you: foodborne bacteria is responsible for at least 48 million cases of illness, more than 130,000 hospitalizations, and 3,000 deaths a year in the...
Published 03/16/21
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Published 03/09/21
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