GloucesterCast 214 with John Ronan, Kim Smith and Joey Ciaramitaro Taped 1/18/17

gloucestercastsquare11-1GloucesterCast 214 with John Ronan, Kim Smith and Joey Ciaramitaro Taped 1/18/17

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John Ronan The Writers Block Finished Shooting the 27th season At Cape Ann Community Television New Book-“Taking The Train of Singularity South From Midtown”
Reading of the Book at Cape Ann Museum Feb 25, 2017 2PM
The Crow’s Nest Is Not The Worst Place To Grab A Drink In Town
Teloyears pay $89 send in a blood sample and they tell you what your age is.. What holds people back from taking estrogen or testosterone .

Gloucester Police Warn Residents After Dog is Killed by Coyote

At approximately 9:30 p.m., Gloucester Animal Control responded to Sumac Lane for reports of a resident whose dog had been attacked and killed by a coyote. The dog was on a fixed leash in the yard while its owner was inside the home. Animal Control officers searched the surrounding area but did not find the coyote.

Animal Control officers and Gloucester Environmental Police are monitoring the entire Rocky Neck area today.

Hi guys! Charles and George

Paprika Grill

Pier 23 Kitchen- Nick Markos 23 East Main Street Former La Rosas and AJs which only lasted a month or so it seemed

Brendan Crocker opening Black Arrow in former site of Foreign Affairs

iPhone 7 review from Kim


One thought on “GloucesterCast 214 with John Ronan, Kim Smith and Joey Ciaramitaro Taped 1/18/17

  1. Another good podcast 214! – Common sense balance is what is truly needed in the coyote area I respect other’s feelings on the issue! Like all wild animals, they need to be respected, kept at a distance and, for their own good, discouraged from taking up residence in our backyards.

    I see dogs and cats roaming this way all the time and most of them were abandoned by original human owners who thought they were cute when young but realize having them requires lots of love and attention! They too are trying to survive the streets out here I see them digging in the trash this way too! When I moved west got a whole bunch of education on the forest and national parks all kinds of wildlife respect and understanding will make a difference here.

    Best of luck for all here! Joey as you said please see below…

    How Cities Are Adapting to More Coyotes, Cougars and Urban Wildlife
    Peter Alagona 7/09/15 7:46am · Filed to: cities (From the article)

    “People react with fear because they have been led to believe that any wild animal bigger than breadbox must be dangerous. Wild animals certainly deserve our respect. A little caution can help people avoid unpleasant encounters, and extra vigilance is a good idea whenever pets or children are involved. Large wild animals can carry diseases, but proper management can reduce the risks. And predators can help control diseases by consuming rodent and insect pests.

    Despite their reputations, large wild animals are just not very dangerous. By far the most dangerous animals in North America, as measured in human fatalities, are bees, wasps and hornets. Next are dogs — man’s best friend — followed by spiders, snakes, scorpions, centipedes and rats. The most dangerous animal, globally and throughout human history, is undoubtedly the mosquito. Coyotes are nowhere on the list.”

    Dave 🙂 & Kim 🙂


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