Armchair Historians podcast: Tōhoku Earthquake and Tsunami

I had the pleasure recently of being interviewed on Armchair Historians podcast about my personal account of the 2011 Tōhoku earthquake and tsunami. Although I wasn’t in one of the disastrously affected areas, I was living twenty-five minutes west of Tokyo at the time and it literally shook my world and impacted the lives of my Japanese friends.

Listen to the Tōhoku Earthquake and Tsunami episode

This history podcast is hosted by Anne Marie Cannon, a dear friend and creative entrepreneur. Her company, Belgium Rabbit Productions, is currently completing the soon-to-be released Last Train Leaving Belgium, a documentary film about Belgian children caught in the crossfire in World War II. She also runs Silver Queen Walking Tours in Georgetown, Colorado, featuring story-telling strolls about local history or ghost tours, writes historical fiction, and is always up to something new and interesting.

Find Anne Marie Cannon on Facebook:

Armchair Historians website:

Last Train Leaving Belgium:

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Published by rkrontheroad

Writer, photographer, traveler

8 thoughts on “Armchair Historians podcast: Tōhoku Earthquake and Tsunami

    1. Thanks for listening! It’s hard to imagine how people live through tragedies that involve them more than this story. I suppose it’s like anything you deal with in life – illness, grief, loss – you just keep going and hope things work out and feel normal again someday.

      Liked by 1 person

      1. Yes. When we’re in the middle of our own chaos, we don’t have time to think, we just survive the best way we can. Looking back at times of my own chaos, I realize that my routine of meditation helps me in those times of crisis.

        Liked by 2 people

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