Category: Scottish Rugby Podcast

The Scottish Rugby Podcast by the Scottish Rugby Blog is the source for the latest ramblings and irreverent discussion on Scottish Rugby.

Hosted by Cammy Black and a revolving door of guests from the blog and beyond.

The podcast is generally broadcast live every Wednesday evening at 8:30pm on our Facebook, Twitch and YouTube channels. Check our social media for exact days and times. You can watch it back later and also download the audio version through all good podcast apps.

If you enjoy the podcast and want to support us in return for the cost of one beer per month you can visit our Patreon page  in return you’ll get exclusive content, ad free audio podcasts and access to our secret Facebook page. https://www.patreon.com/scottishrugbypodcast

Watch the podcast live:

Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/ScottishRugbyPodcast/

YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/user/ScottishRugbyBlog

Twitch: https://m.twitch.tv/scottishrugbypodcast/profile

Listen to the podcast on the following apps:

Acast: https://www.acast.com/scottishrugbyblog

Apple Podcasts: https://itunes.apple.com/gb/podcast/the-scottish-rugby-podcast/id1195370479?mt=2

Spotify: https://open.spotify.com/show/3gmKpRaLw8kBYDXpkmLnim

For latest news and information about the podcast check out Twitter @scotrugbypod

E-mail: podcast[at]scottishrugbyblog.co.uk

Podcast: Episode 37 – Season Review

Podcast

This week Cammy is joined by Rory and Al in the last two episodes of the season. We look back at Scotland’s season as they build to the World Cup and look ahead to see which of Edinburgh or Glasgow will come out on top next year.

Podcast: Series 4 Episode 9 – Six Nations Dissected

Podcast

This week Cammy is joined by Rory and Rugby World’s Alan Dymock to look back at Scotland’s Six Nations campaign and what progress Scotland are making under Gregor Townsend.

Podcast: Series 4 Episode 5 – Peak Wilson

Podcast

This week Cammy is joined by Al and Rory to talk about the Calcutta Cup and nothing else for well over an hour because, like Nathan Hughes taking a knee for a Princess, it was the kind of game that deserved such reverential treatment.