This week, we talk to one of the organizers of the Faroese Music Awards. The second annual event honored more than a dozen Faroese artists, and showcased 15 Faroese bands during the three-hour show. Rolant Waag Dam tells us how the show came to be, who the big winners were, and what's next for the fledgling awards show.
Then we'll head to the southern tip of Eysturoy and sit on a bench (pictured, above) that may or may not also be some sort of musical instrument.
And, of course, the eclipse is almost upon us. If you're not lucky to be in the Faroe Islands for it, you can watch it online in many places. The BBC will have a webcam covering the eclipse. The Faroese national broadcaster will also have full coverage that will stream online. Check back later for the link to that broadcast.
This week, we head to the Faroese ghetto in Copenhagen. While the student housing complex the Danish capitol doesn't really fit how we use the term "ghetto" today, it is home to a large number of Faroese students, making it one of the largest groups of Faroese people outside of Torshavn.
Our charming tour guide, Suni Joensen (pictured, above) will take us through a series of rather charmless buildings (also pictured above) where he and other Faroese students live.
You can listen to the show on iTunes, on our media player at the top of the page, or on Stitcher Smart Radio. You can also download the show directly here.
Also, we've been nominated for a Podcast Award. Winners are determined by popular vote, so please go to the Podcast Awards website and vote for us in the "Travel" category. You can vote for us once a day for the duration of the voting period, so vote early and often for the Faroe Islands Podcast.
One month from today, the Faroe Islands will host people from around the world who want to see the total solar eclipse that will be visible from the islands. Many people say an eclipse is a once-in-a-lifetime event, but this week, we talk to three Faroese women who remember an earlier eclipse on the islands in 1954.
All three women live in America now, but they have vivid memories of the summer day more than 60 years ago when the sky went dark. (Spoiler alert: chickens do NOT like this.) We'll talk to the women about those memories and ask what advice they have for people viewing the 1954 eclipse.
This week, we head out into the outfields of Skuvoy and look for skua chicks. Spoiler alert: we find some, and their parents are none too happy about it. We'll also learn more about the birds and why studying them can give clues about pollution in the environment.
This week, we travel to the islands of Skuvoy. It's not the easiest island to get to, so it's often neglected by tourists. But we're getting a special look at the place from a field biologist who studies birds on Skuvoy.
We'll take a choppy boat ride (see video above) before heading into the village and preparing for adventures in the outfield.
As always, you can listen on iTunes, on the media player at the top of the page, or on Stitcher Smart Radio.
This week, we look back at Faroe Pride, 2014. It was just two years earlier that more than 10% of the Faroese population took to the streets of Torshavn in support of LGBT rights. It was a historic event that changed the way people viewed LGBT issues in the Faroe Islands.
Two years on, the crowds are somewhat bigger, but has the event become... routine? And if it has, is that really a bad thing?
We'll hear sound recorded at last summer's march and talk to LGBT Foryar leader Eiler Fagraklett about what it's all supposed to mean.
As always, you can listen on our media player at the top of the page, on iTunes, on Stitcher Smart Radio, and really anywhere quality podcasts can be found.