Our series "Mornings in Michigan" captures the sounds of morning rituals and routines from across our state. It's produced by Doug Tribou and Lauren Talley. New episodes are featured during "Morning Edition" on Michigan Radio and you can all of our earlier stories here.
Mornings in Michigan is our series about morning routines and rituals around our state. This time of year, some people get up early to see migrating birds arriving in Michigan. Mike Kielb and his wife sometimes get up at 4 a.m.
This story is a part of Mornings In Michigan, our series about the sounds of morning rituals and routines in our state.
The rumbles and scrapes of passing snowplows are familiar winter sounds for Michiganders, but what's it like to be inside one? To find out, Michigan Radio’s Lauren Talley tagged along with the Washtenaw County Road Commission during one of this season’s biggest snowstorms.
This story is a part of Mornings In Michigan, our new series about the sounds of morning rituals in our state.
In Dearborn many residents wake up to the sound of a sacred chant from a local house of worship. It’s the adhan, or call to prayer, that’s broadcast five different times during the day over a loudspeaker on top of the American Moslem Society.
Michigan Radio's Lauren Talley visited the mosque at dawn.
Michigan Radio Morning Edition producer Lauren Talley visited the American Moslem Society at dawn to hear the morning call to prayer broadcast over load speakers on top of the mosque in Dearborn.
Mornings In Michiganis our new series about morning rituals from across the state. Most days Republican State Senator Rick Jones gets up at 5:30 a.m. to have coffee with people in his district, but for a week before Christmas, he changes up that routine.
Michigan Radio’s Cheyna Roth tagged along as Jones continued his annual tradition of setting up a nativity display outside the state Capitol building in Lansing.
Michigan Public Radio Network reporter Cheyna Roth joined Republican State Senator Rick Jones on his temporary morning routine setting up a nativity scene on the lawn of the state Capitol in Lansing.
Our new series “Mornings In Michigan,” is capturing the sounds of Michiganders' morning rituals across the state. For many Michigan hunters (there were more than 600,000 last year), those mornings start pretty early.
Michigan Radio's Lauren Talley had never been hunting before, so she went out with her uncle Stephen Sowers in Southeast Michigan to capture what a morning spent hunting sounds like.
Michigan Radio producer Lauren Talley captured the sounds of a morning hunt with her Uncle Stephen Sowers.
This story is part of Mornings In Michigan, our new series about morning rituals from across our state.
For a lot of folks, Saturday is this week’s second major holiday. That’s when the University of Michigan and Ohio State University will meet for their 114th football game. Kickoff is at noon in Ann Arbor.
What do your mornings sound like? Which sounds shape the start your day?
Our new series, Mornings In Michigan features the sounds of morning rituals from people and places across our state.
To open our series, we visited a beloved Michigan institution. Greenfield Village at the Henry Ford is made up of 83 historic buildings brought to the museum in Dearborn and restored to reflect 300 years of American history.
Every Michigander's morning is unique. A cherry farmer might be shaking trees at 6 a.m. Bus drivers and teachers are busy making sure students are in their seats on time. Some of us might just be sleeping in.
For Doug Tribou, mornings mean waking up at 3:20 a.m. to host Morning Edition on Michigan Radio.
Morning Edition is launching a new series, Mornings in Michigan, and we want to hear from you! What do your mornings look and sound like?