When you subscribe to a podcast, your
computer will automatically grab new shows when
they're available and download them (from
somewhere like iTunes ) to your
computer for possible transfer to your
MP3 or MP4 Player.
You subscribe ONCE and you'll always have the
latest version of WoodSongs ready for listening
on your PC,
iPod, MP3 Player, or Car as soon as we load them!
|1. If you don't have software, here's a good
Podcast Software List.
2. Software ready? Copy these feed links
3. Set your software to
download the latest Woodsongs
4. VOTE VOTE VOTE for us...
Podcasts are Free
The podcasts, like the rest of the WoodSongs Archive, are FREE to use. You might think about becoming a Woodsongs Radio Partner
to support our free service. It will keep the archive free, you'll get an free WoodSongs T-Shirt and at the same time support grassroots musicians worldwide.
Podcasting is the most popular way to listen to music now. There are millions of user worldwide. It's easy to use and fun. You can download an entire show to your MP3 or MP4 player. Learn more about podcasting.
The WoodSongs Podcasts are high quality and sound great. If you have broadband or DSL, the MP3 will take about 10 minutes to download, the MP4 about 20. To receive and enjoy podcasts, you need a computer and an MP3 or MP4 player, such as the iPod. You can schedule the Podcasts downloads off-hours so it won't interfere with you normal computer use. If you are looking for an MP3 or MP4 players, there are usually good deals here..
|Dear WoodSongs Fans,
I'm glad that we can provide a
virtual multi-media array to help
you enjoy our show and grassroots
music. Foremost as radio, then
online streaming, the archives,
television and of course, iPods.
However, I have strong concerns that
any technology is used properly and
am posting this article for your
Townshend Warns IPod Users
LONDON (Jan. 4) - Guitarist Pete
Townshend has warned iPod users that
they could end up with hearing
problems as bad as his own if they
don't turn down the volume of the
music they are listening to on
Townshend, 60, guitarist in the 60s
band The Who, said his hearing was
irreversibly damaged by years of
using studio headphones and that he
now is forced to take 36-hour breaks
between recording sessions to allow
his ears to recover.
"I have unwittingly helped to invent
and refine a type of music that
makes its principal components
deaf," he said on his Web site.
"Hearing loss is a terrible thing
because it cannot be repaired. If
you use an iPod or anything like it,
or your child uses one, you MAY be
OK ... But my intuition tells me
there is terrible trouble ahead."
Referring to the increasingly
popular practice of downloading
music from the Internet, Townshend
said: "The downside may be that on
our computers - for privacy, for
respect to family and co-workers,
and for convenience - we use
earphones at almost every stage of
interaction with sound."
The Who rock group was famous for
its earsplitting live performances,
but Townshend said his problem was
caused by using earphones in the