Related Program: The Record How the Galloping Gourmet went from hedonist to health nut By Bill Radke & Andy Hurst • May 10, 2016 Related Program: The Record TweetShareGoogle+Email Graham Kerr on his show, 'The Galloping Gourmet.' Screenshot from YouTube Listen Listening... / 10:27 Bill Radke talks with Graham Kerr about his book "Flash of Silver." Kerr is best known as host of The Galloping Gourmet, a TV cooking show that aired nationally in the late 1960s and early 70s. Tags: artsbooksfoodTweetShareGoogle+Email Related Content The man behind Seattle's boys in the boat By Marcie Sillman • May 3, 2016 KUOW Photo/Matt Mills McKnight Listen Listening... / 6:21 The old wooden rowing shell that hangs in the University of Washington crew team’s dining hall doesn’t look all that remarkable. You see boats like it in many nautical-themed restaurants. But this particular wooden boat — the Husky Clipper — is special. It carried nine UW athletes to an Olympic gold medal at the 1936 games in Berlin. On the trail of America's dangerous, dead electronics By Katie Campbell & Ken Christensen • May 9, 2016 BAN/MIT High above the Pacific Ocean in a plane headed for Hong Kong, most of the passengers are fast asleep. Listen Listening... / 6:47 But not Jim Puckett. His eyes are fixed on the glowing screen of his laptop. Little orange markers dot a satellite image. He squints at the pixilated terrain trying to make out telltale signs. Army Corps denies permit for Puget Sound coal export terminal By Ashley Ahearn & Cassandra Profita • May 9, 2016 EarthFix Photo/Katie Campbell The Lummi Nation’s Tribal Chairman Timothy Ballew pulled fellow council member Travis Brockie into his office to announce the big news: He’d just gotten off the phone with Col. John Buck of the Army Corps of Engineers. Listen Listening... / 4:13 Who offers help in the Jungle? Almost nobody. By Joshua McNichols • May 9, 2016 KUOW Photo/Joshua McNichols Listen Listening... / 6:18 Every day, social workers reach out to homeless people on the streets of Seattle. But there’s one place social workers seldom go: the Jungle. That’s the notorious homeless encampment under Interstate 5 where there have been assaults, rapes and stabbings. Many outreach workers consider it too dangerous. But a few do enter the Jungle.