Exploring abrupt climate change induced by comets and asteroids during human history

Tusk on Tape

George Howard interview links

The Cosmic Tusk has had the good fortune to join several podcasts in the last few years  years to discuss the Younger Dryas Impact Hypothesis. I am a big podcast fan, and unlike TV, narrow subject fiends like myself stand a chance to get on the air.

The experience of speaking, instead of writing, has progressed from unnerving to much more relaxed, even enjoyable. And now that I have several examples in the can (they can’t all be bad, right?), I am providing them here on the Cosmic Tusk together at one place.

I hope some readers are interested in hearing more from the Tusk, as well as enjoying the website. If you know of other appropriate podcasts you think I should join, or if you want to see me return to any of these, please let me or a host know.

The Randall Carlson Podcast livestream, January, 2022

The Randall Carlson Podcast, January, 2021

Uncharted X with Ben VanKerwick, December 21, 2021

Amish Inquisition #135, from Manchester, June 9, 2020

Genuinely Useful with Abe Vandenberg , May 22, 2020

Brothers of the Serpent with Dr. Chandra Wickramasignhe on YouTube and Podcast, Episode #141

Kosmographia with Randall Carlson and the Snake Brothers January 31, 2020

UnchartedX November 5, 2019

The Gralien Report with Micah Hanks March 20, 2019

Mike and Maurice’s Mind Escape  February 3, 2019

Seven Ages Podcast  Episode 19, January 12, 2019

Brothers of the Serpent   Episode 78, October, 2018

The Gralien Report with Micah Hanks August 13, 2018

Den of Lore with Chris George Zuger August 10, 2017









4 Responses

  1. Putting on my toastmaster’s had here George, you have that Comet Research Team “Ball boy” opener nailed.

    I’m uncertain on the “Carolina Bay’s Kooky Caboose ” line.

    I’m not certain as to the audience you used it on.

  2. George,

    Have you ever put the Saginaw Bay gravity anomaly paper on your site?

  3. Hi George: Sometime ago, I sent you my first book on the Younger Dryas ” SUDDEN COLD” I remember you liked it, as did William Napier and a few other scientists. Unfortunately, the book did not get the exposure I had hoped for, as it was a self-published work. This meant that distribution was limited. I am nearing completion on a much more ambitious work, also concerned with the Younger Dryas. I have examined this cold interval from many more angles and in more detail, and I think it worthy of consideration by a well respected publisher. If you have any ideas as to any publishers or any follow up I should do, please let me know. Thank-you for your attention. Kind regards, Rod Chilton.

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