I did 51 complete episodes before getting burned out. Although I stopped quite a while ago, I can see from my stats that people still listen.
The podcasts featured the frankly ridiculous, as in "Law-Related Things That Suck: Having to Hire a Lawyer From the Yellow Pages," or "Law-Related Things That Suck: Being Followed by a Suspicious-Looking Attorney."
From there, I graduated to full-length "shows," such as Episode #37, which featured a review of Supreme Court nomination failures from 1789 to 1987 or Episode #48, a rundown on my trip to New Orleans following Hurricane Katrina.
The last three episodes were intended specifically for lawyers--a three-part examination of advanced deposition techniques that eventually became sections in my book, Deposition Checklists and Strategies.
And then . . . silence! I don't remember a particular reason why I shuttered my podcasting studio, but it's undisputable that I did. All that remains are the memories . . .