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Happy Friday Everyone!

Much appreciation to everyone who already made a gift during our 60th Anniversary membership campaign. Of course if you haven’t given yet you still do so here.

On our website, you’ll also find our incredible list of stories from our year-long series, Climate Driven. We reported a batch of stories this week and last, looking at York County. 

You’ll find stories about community solar, sea level rise, salt marshes, and stations for tagging deer (and counting ticks) in the mix. We’re working on a stories covering Oxford County next - look out for those mid-December.

Our friends at PBS Newshour Weekend traveled to Acadia to hear the sounds of the offseason park. Plus, translating a Sergio Leonne western in the Navajo language, rebuilding Notre Dame, and how Mozart is helping research into epilepsy.

Enjoy these stories and catch you in the next edition of The Ten,


Mark Simpson, News Director

Maine Public: Centuries worth of carbon is stored in salt marshes. That's why restoring them is essential to mitigate climate change

This story is part of our series "Climate Driven: A deep dive into Maine's response, one county at a time." When salt marshes are under stress, they degrade, and actually release carbon into the atmosphere. Scientists in Maine recently unlocked a mystery that helps explain what's happening to marshes — and how to restore them. 

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Maine Public: Deer tagging stations offer a unique view of ticks carrying diseases in a warmer Maine

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NPR: Dubbing a western to spread the Navajo language

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NHPR: Why a Mozart sonata surprised epilepsy researchers at Dartmouth with its therapeutic effect

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Maine Public: Maine's solar power output has surged in two years. 'Community solar' projects play a big part

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PBS: The off-season sights and sounds of Acadia National Park

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BBC Travel: How reproducing sounds is helping to rebuild Notre Dame's precious vaults

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Maine Public: Sea level rise is accelerating in Maine, risking millions in property value

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BBC: The Native women reclaiming the US' 'wild' places

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Connecticut Public: Multilingual liaisons are ‘cultural brokers’ for refugee students in Vermont

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Maine Public is proud to be Maine’s storyteller, amplifying the stories and voices of Maine for the last 60 years. As part of our celebration, we want to hear from YOU! What stories have you heard on Maine Public Radio, watched on Maine Public Television, or read here in The Ten that have stuck with you? Was the story or show impactful? Did it make you laugh or cry? Did you learn something new? Tell us why your “My Maine Public Story” was memorable.

Your response may be used in an upcoming story, on-air or online, and a producer may contact you to follow up on your response. Go here to find out how to submit a written story or record your story on your own. We can’t wait to hear from you!  



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