I sure am getting excited about our internet venture. We went with
the same company that Chuck uses. Fantastic service. Very
impressed. Brand-new. Using Orban internet sound processor - http://www.orban.com/products/streaming/
You can run a variety station with a single DJ (I did for the
first 4 years). Our programming (we have 15,000 songs in various
genre folders) can be totally programmed in 30 minutes daily -
including liners, PSAs, and underwriting spots. I know this because
Suzanne only needs this much time every morning. If you want LIVE DJ
every hour you have a nightmare. Take a look at our variety.
We have morning live from 6-9 and afternoon 3-5, M-F. The rest is
all plug-in and automated. http://krim-fm.com/programming.htm
I think my station manager, Susan Michaels, would certainly
deserve a nomination. For 3 years in a row Arbitron has us listed #1
FM in Northern Gila County (#3 in the entire county). http://krim-fm.com/concerts.htm
More importantly, she contributes to the community ALL the time. I
mean ALL the time. This Saturday she will be MCing at Payson's
3rd Annual Optimist Fishing Festival (as she has the two
while her brother, Kit Carson, is MCing the
Limeliters Saturday night event. Here are some of Kit's
interviews - from Doris Leachman to the Limelighters: http://krim-fm.com/on_air_interviews.htm
All this from a small town of 16,000 and a surrounding total of
Take a tour around www.krim-fm.com
and you will see these two are extremely
Me, I just make suggestions
Steve Bingham, KRIM-LP 3/27/09
KZQX-LP fills a
void. "Everything old is new again." There is
nothing even remotely like it in our area, and it definitely appeals to
an older and often ignored older demographic. Our original intent
was to serve people ages 50+. In 6 1/2 years we've been on the
air, that is what we have a reputation for doing. I'm sure we
could start fresh with a new format that would feature talk and
independent new music. It could be really good. There are a
lot of talented musicians out there. I'm not sure how long it
would take to get a new format established, but it would be a while.
I'm sure that a lot of our current underwriters would bail out on us.
Meanwhile, what we are doing works, and the community really likes it.
I'd prefer to keep doing what we've worked on for years.
Recently, it has also
become popular with kids, age 8-13 or so. Arbitron even confirms
this. It blows me away. Wednesday evening, we had a Boy Scout Troop
come to visit us, mostly ages 11-12. What great kids. They
had very inquisitive minds, and new a lot about the station. It
seems that most of them listened on a a regular basis. About all I
could say was "wow."
One of the most touching phone calls I've ever had came from the
pharmacist at the local office of Texas Oncology. That's where
people in the area go for chemotherapy. If you are familiar with
the process, it is almost worse than the disease. The good news is
it really does save lives. Anyway, we are their chosen background
music. It seems that their patients really like it, and they seem
to be much more at ease with music playing. I thought that was pretty
significant. It is hard to ask for much more.....
Chuck Conrad KZQX-LP 3/28/09
Hey, if it works and is not already duplicated, why
not. In many parts of the US, there are multiple stations for
people over 50, however, that may not be the case in your town, of
course. As to picking a particular format, many community stations
duck that issue by being many formats over time.
WRIR gets around that by having "Roots Music" on Monday and
Tuesday nights, ye ol' country music. I mean the stuff played by white
haired folks w ith NO amplifiers. Conversely, Wednesday night is
electronica. Then Thursday its "Rock". Dance and international
on Friday. Saturday its a unique twist on "oldies" (get the
pun?). Sunday Jazz and Gospel and international. Weekdays
its talk and news ...
No ONE of these genres ALL the time. There's no need to pick ONE genre
for all 168 hours a week. That is the poison of modern segmented
marketing by spreadsheet commercial radio. Commercial radio
stations USED to be multi-genre "back in da day". Still
are in many other countries.
It would be impossible to have the block diversity WRIR has
without about 160 to 180 volunteers that come in on a weekly basis!
That's the key, find a way to bring lots of people in the door.
Which is why of course having something NOT duplicated on other radio
stations is a key and so common to most Community Radio Stations. Being
the Ignored Niche is their key to success. That is also why the
atmosphere set by the Board of Directors and management is so vitally
important. Do societal dissenters feel welcome in the station?
That is the question. The Lame Streamers are all generally
listening to the 100kw BlowTorches (because you need a LOT of
financially successful listeners to sell enough ads to pay for 100kw !)
"Max" - Chris Maxwell, WRIR-LP http://www.WRIR.org
How about doing several formats simultaneously over differing media,
e.g., your basic programming on your licensed lp, and then on the
translator frequencies, you could try a few at varying times to
determine whether there's an audience. Run Texas. Meaning,
be a Texas Station...for any and all Texans, giving them every top
format there is...with no or very few underwriter interruptions.
Put 'em on iPhone, live365.com,
and any other "free, or one-time fee only" web sites that have
thousands of internet stations (with yours having a very special brand
among the thousands: "It's Texas!"--THE strongest brand
in your entire state, and, larger, for most of the South. )Throw
in some Tulsa country artists, and some cajun' New Orleans artists to
appeal to neighboring resident states' listeners.
If we all banded together... Engineers, Salespersons, On-air
Talents. We could create community liaisons, with an eventual
series of winner performances in different cities for differing
functions. New Orleans has Mardi Gras.
St. Pat's Day just passed...next year, are there any Irish communities
being served by an LPFM on our list?
July 4...every station. Texas, would HAVE to go TOTALLY PATRIOTIC
for 36 or more hours! Maybe a live LPFM internet broadcast from
several contributing stations? Take the best hour or two of events
in several cities. Put all of them on at the same time, and let
station management choose which to run at any specific time.
Benefit to the stations: "NATIONAL AUDIENCE!"
(Several cities at once!!--attract new underwriters with a multi-city
reach pitch) Benefit to the listener, his hometown station will be
featured on a "national scale!" (a multi-city scale).
Who's for putting forth ideas here?
Doc Thayer 3/28/09
WZFR, 97.7 FM Album Rock For The Tri-State - We have a fulltime
volunteer that does AM drive M-F from 6-10 AM from his house by
streaming to our studio using AirLink. Mid-days are automated and
Afternoon drive from 3-6 PM is live with another afternoon drive full
time volunteer. Then we have several different shows from 6 PM-10
PM each night. So we are live most of the time. Bill Spry,
Comments on Local
versus National Programming
response is, We are not looking for any new national programming.
Just about everything broadcast is local. With a few exceptions,
we simply prefer to originate our own." Chuck
Conrad, KZQX Radio
air 6 hours a week of nationally syndicated programming. “Swinging
Down The Lane” (big band show); “Hits of Yesteryear” (oldies
show); and “The Doo Wop Stop”. Our stance on these syndicated
They must offer something better than we can offer ourselves,
must fit into our format (oldies; Saturday morning big band),
must meet non-com rules on content, and
must not cost us anything.
three programs are all excellent. We download them from the
internet. I wholeheartedly recommend them if they fit into your
format. Email me directly if you need more info. We’d
consider adding other syndicated shows if they meet our requirements
(above). Brad Beer
1) if compatible with
our format, we will air it. More so with our Theology as
other theological views are covered on other local stations
(2) We are not looking
for any new national programming. Everything we air is local
except: Not now
(a) networks we are
currently affiliated with or (b) high value programming like hourly
(3) We will air unless
you pay us. Think this is worded wrong
(4) We do not have the
staff to record and time-shift to fit our schedule. True
FL is entirely local.
CCB LPFM Clients: Five First Baptist Churches
Below is an
almost-random look at some of Christian Community Broadcasters' clients:
all these stations have in common is they are all First Baptist
Churches. (Actually, Baptist churches comprise a very small
percentage of CCB clients.) Each is a reference for CCB.
AL, Hamilton (near Tupelo. MS) - WFBH-LP 96.7
Application: 6/13/01. CP: 11/18/02 On Air: 12/10/02
Format: Christian variety / music. Slogan: Radio After His
Heart. Network: Moody, SRN news. Coverage: 7,000+
CCB: Handled applications, all FCC filings (including change of
frequency), and provided RF equipment. Personally visited station.
General Manager: Danny May 205 921-2577
FL, Merritt Island (near Cape Kennedy) - WCPL-LP 95.5
Application: 6/13/01. CP: 1/28/04 On Air: 6/30/04 Format:
Christian Contemporary Slogan: The Connecting Place. Network:
Salem Music. Coverage: 72,000+ Website: www.wcplfm.com
CCB: Handled applications; all FCC filings, and provided RF
equipment. Held CCB LPFM Seminar at station
General Manager: David Baker 321 453-2144
PA, Brookville (near Pittsburg) - WWJL-LP 95.9
Application: 6/14/01. CP: 1/16/04 On Air: 11/12/04.
License returned / cancelled: 6/12/07 Station did not seek
assistance after going on the air; forgot to renew and license
expired. Returned license to FCC to avoid possible $7,000 fine.
CCB: Handled minor mod filings, provided equipment. Appealed fine;
station decided to withdraw.
SC, Moncks Corner
(near Charleston) - WSCM-LP 100.1 Application: 1/16/01 CP:
11/15/01 On air: 5/13/03 Format: Christian music.
Coverage: nearly 15,000. No station website.
CCB: Handled applications and FCC filings. Personally
General Manager: Dr. Bob Warner 843-761-8116
(near Four Corners) - KAAJ-LP 103.9 Application:
6/7/00 CP: 5/7/01 On air: 5/13/03Format:
Christian Contemporary. Networks: FAmilyNew; USA news.
Coverage: 2,000+ Website: http://fbcmu.org/kaaj
CCB: Handled applications, all FCC filings, and
provided RF equipment. Assisted station in increasing power from
37 to 100 watts and changing frequency. Station coverage now
extends nearly 75 miles!
General Manager: Pastor John
How LPFM Operators Got Into Broadcasting
Ron Kocher, Flagler Beach, FL
9 years old is was for me! My story is a bit different,
as it was my SISTER who had most to do with my being bitten. She
had a knack for predicting which songs would move up or down on the
Billboard charts each week, which enabled her to win a local radio
station's contest 3 weeks in a row. It was the "Coke Top
10" on WKEN in Dover, Delaware. Predict the Top 10 for the
next week...closest person wins a case of Coke, Movie tickets, a make-up
kit, bowling passes, AND...a chance to guest-host the next week's show!
Altho my sister got to guest host, I would always come along just to see
and dream. Station staffers finally decided is wasn't fair to have
the same person win every week, so they disqualified her. Too
Late! The radio bug had already bitten me.
On a trip to Florida from Delaware the next year, the battery on my
2-transistor radio was dying in the car. I could only pick up
stations a mile or 2 away, and of course, the closer the better. I
made the comment - "I hope the next motel we stop at has a radio
station right across the street!" I don't know how much my
Dad had to do with it, but sure enough, we stopped for the night right
across the street from WBUY in Lexington! (don't remember which
Lexington) What a treat! And more food for the radio bug.
I was 11 before I got my first Part 15 transmitter. Way under
100mw, it was a kit from National Semi-conductors (called F-U-N Radio) I
got for selling greeting cards door-to-door. My first REAL 100mw
jobber was a Lafayette LA-23. It was a 3 tbe rig that had some
punch! My friend could hear it almost a half-mile away
IF he put his radio up next to the toaster in his kitchen.
From there it was bigger and better transmitters and "exagerated
Part 15 fun", until I got my first commercial radio gig in '69.
And after 30 years in commercial radio, I built "The
Blizzard", WFBO-LP in 2002....most of y'all know the rest.
KZQX-LP Chalk Hill - Chuck Conrad
If it is any indication, I owned my first microphone at age 11.
That was a really big deal for me. My family traveled every summer
to visit relatives who were scattered all over the country. Every
now and then our chosen over night motel would be in a small or mid size
town that had a radio station in a store window, usually right in the
downtown area. I would insist on going to see it just so I could peer
inside to see what it looked like. Usually by the time we could
get there, the station had signed off for the night, but I still liked
looking inside. I was an equipment junkie at a very early age.
Sometimes on these trips, I'd spot a small station or its tower on the
outskirts of a town. Wondering what it looked like inside was a source
of great fascination to me. If I got to sit in the front seat of
he car, I couldn't keep my hands off the car radio's tuning knob.
I just couldn't get enough of it. Dreaming of the radio station
I'd last seen kept me amused during those long hot summer days sitting
in the back seat with no air conditioning.
Greeley, CO - Brett Reese
I started in 1987 in the basement of an AM station in the middle of
nowhere, Wyoming. 4 pots and two turntables and we could pick out
our own records, so long as they were coutry. What fun,
broadcasting to my high school freiends who only occasionally talked me
into some RATT or other hard rock ... maybe once! Walking home two
miles after the midnight shift. $22 for eight hours!!
Station Broker - Deb K
I married into radio. I had dabbled a bit in radio, as a volunteer and
writing spots for various entities (I was a purty good writer in my
The ONE thing that I have noticed in my years of being officially in
broadcasting is that every successful (either on air, management,
ownership, sales) broadcaster had at between ages nine and twelve is
what I call "the vison." All they knew is that "I want to
be in radio." Well,not all of them were successful, my some day ex,
the Old Goat, wasn't the least bit successful (wanna know how to make a
small fortune in radio? Start with a large one). But, still, he had
"the vision" at nine, and from what I understand he talked
incessantly, as a young boy, about starting the first
stations in his home of West Branch MI. I finally paid that debt off 26
years later, but he actually did it.
Personally, owning radio stations and being on air, pretty much left me
cold. Yeah, much of the time, it was pretty cool being Mrs. Radio
Station, and it was cool to have a positive influence in my community,
but MY passions are helping people into their radio dream and sometimes,
getting people out of their radio nightmare. I am deeply worried about
my adopted industry.
I was too young to actually recall a specific time I became passionate
about radio, but my Dad says he remembers. When I was 3 years old I was
given an old radio in a shoe box. The plastic covering for the radio had
been broken and removed, thus the shoe box. I remember I loved that
radio and spent hours in front of it.
There is an old reel-to-reel tape made when I was 4 years old.
Amid the songs and jokes my Dad is guiding me through, I'm interjecting
"It's buh-zack-ly twelve midnight" and "I'm Fall
Harvey" (I couldn't say exactly or Paul correctly).
I recall in first grade playing records on my record player and
announcing the songs to a pencil, choosing WXYZ for call letters because
I though that it was cool to have the last letters of the alphabet and
still have call letters that begin with W like all the stations around
Richmond, Virginia, where my family lived at the time.
By 4th grade, the old reel-to-reel recorder was permanently in my room.
I'd borrow my sister's record player so I'd have two turntables. I would
cut out the headlines from the paper and grab the copy of the commercial
my Dad was running and 'play' radio. My Dad managed Cokesbury Bookstore
in Kansas City at the time.
By 6th grade, just after Christmas, I saw a 100mw. CB base station
transmitter in the toy department at a department store. I wanted this
$30 transmitter so bad, my parents let me do chores through the month of
January to earn the money to take it out of layaway. My station was
The level of professionalism increased. Friends would come over and we'd
have all night broadcasts fueled by sodas and candy bars. Before hand,
we'd visit classical KXTR FM because they'd let us take the teletype
paper they had tossed in the trash. These became our newscasts for the
all nighters. I was spending my allowance on the
top 40 hits, collecting glass soda bottles to cash in to supplement my
When we moved to Dallas at the end of 7th grade, I didn't know anybody,
so I'd DJ my station 12 hours a day during that summer. On the first day
of school in 8th grade I met my best friend who was interested in radio
as well. He decided we needed to be on the AM band, so we built a 100mw.
Radio Shack AM transmitter.
The station was kept on the air all through high school and after until
I got my first radio job. By the end, we had upgraded to a real control
board we bought from KMAD in Madill, Oklahoma. The two turntables (store
bought) were wired in, two cassette decks for the commercials and liners
and a weather radio was wired in. Since I
worked in a record store as an Assistant Manager, I had the record reps
for the labels giving me record service for the station. We ran
commercials as well, trading spots for giveaways on the air (but had a
tough time finding listeners to give the stuff away to).
Finally, in 1978, after a stint as a volunteer at community radio, KCHU
FM in Dallas, and being thrown on the air at KSEO AM & FM in Durant,
Oklahoma, I nabbed my first job in Eagle Pass, Texas at KINL. The first
song I played on the air: Surrender by Cheap Trick in July 1978.
I became program director, music director and morning jock in November
1978 at KINL. I worked on air until mid-1987 when I started doing sales.
Finally in 1992, I got to the Houston market where I GM a daytime only
AM that is time brokered (my owner told me to find the easiest way to
run the station so I sold the time to an exceptional bunch of radio
folks that super-serve the 125,000 Vietnamese in the greater Houston
My dream has always been to have my own radio station in a small town.
LPFM is the way I'd like to go. I'd rather provide the first radio
service for an unserved town where I could know most of those I'm
talking to over the airwaves and not owe my life to a bank. I know it
won't be easy and that I'll work harder than I do now, but a
dream is a dream and you have to follow your dreams.
WINS SBA AWARD FOR KATRINA EFFORTS
Dave Garner, WUCP LP 106.1,
radio amateur and broadcaster who braved the fury of Hurricane Katrina
to keep his ham radio club's low-power FM (LPFM) broadcast station WQRZ-LP
on the air was one of three recipients to receive the Small Business
Administration (SBA) Phoenix Award. The SBA honored ARRL Member Brice
Phillips, KB5MPW, of Bay Saint Louis, for "Outstanding
Contributions to Disaster Recovery by a Volunteer."
are proud to be the first Amateur Radio organization-owned broadcast
facility in the
--and proud Mississippians--to serve our state and as a model to the
country as the first broadcast station to be attached to an emergency
operations center," Phillips says. He notes that the station lost
everything to the storm except "our lives and our commitment to the
and operated by the Hancock County Amateur Radio Association, WQRZ-LP
(103.5 FM) was built and is operated by volunteers with disabilities.
Before Hurricane Katrina hit, Phillips and WQRZ-LP Program Director
Christine Stach, KC5RIC, relocated the station from a small shed next to
their house in Waveland to the Hancock County Emergency Operations
Center (EOC), which was forced to move twice.
the storm surge waters reached the building's second level, Phillips
braved the elements and rigged car batteries to power the station's
broadcasts of search-and-rescue and other emergency information. WQRZ
was one of only four of the more than three dozen
radio stations--and the only one in
--to stay on the air during the early days after Katrina struck.
Phillips also was among the many radio amateurs providing emergency
communication in the storm-stricken region.
distributed 3000 FM radios to
storm survivors so they could tune to WQRZ-LP and learn where to get
food, water, ice, tarpaulins, help from the Red Cross and The Salvation
Army and other survival assistance. Normally solar-powered, WQRZ-LP
serves the Bay Saint Louis, Waveland, Diamondhead and Kiln areas of
. WQRZ-LP's licensee, the Hancock County Amateur Radio Association, is a
non-profit IRS 501(c)(3) organization. WQRZ1035@yahoo.com>.
Uses Four Methods to Distribute It's Signal
Added to Cable System
KZQX-LP, Hurricane Rita, and Translators
Streams Football Games
Has Largest LPFM Coverage
106.3, Macomb, Illinois
12/17/05 It's currently 3:30AM in Macomb, IL and WTND-LP just recently finished live coverage from the return of a battery of the Illinois National Guard into Macomb. It was a very emotional event for both those at the event and those listening on the radio. This coverage was also being carried on the W0KIE Satellite Radio Network/RFD, WQNA a NCE-FM in Springfield and on the American Council of the Blind's music network.
This LPFM station was the only media that was carrying this very emotional event live. This is a prime example why we supported the creation of the LPFM service back in 1999 and we will continue to support it today. It's coverage like this that defines true community radio.
Congratulations from RECNET to WTND-LP and Stephanie who was live on the phone at the 13 degree cold. Thank you for helping to define true community radio!
Organization: Amigos Ministry Church Inc.
Format: Contemporary Christian Music Station with Spanish
format (first in Oklahoma)
Started 2/2207. 68 watts
Support: Church has grown
Only site allowed by FCC is opposite side of (small) town from target
audience. Can be heard in cars but not in homes. Goal is
more power / coverage
Jacob DeSouza email@example.com
104.7, Greeley, Colorado Legal
Format: light rock and country (mostly)
Broadcasting: 24 - 7 - 365 (Since Jan 1, 2004)
Studio: 300 sq ft. Painted like a pirate ship inside, one room and
Automation: winamp based playlist scheduler Automation system
Support: More time, more dollars. But we're happy with our time/income
ratio. Usually sales by customers calling us.
Status: Cruising along with local commentaries, FSN news, and
five different formats, mixed but all fairly mellow.
Contact: Brett Reese, FM Station Manager 970 405 3231
P.O. Box 100085, Palm Bay, FL 32910
Format: Smooth Jazz
Broadcasting: 24 - 7 - 365 (Since Feb 2003)
Studio: 1600 square feet
Automation: EZ Automation sysytem....it's great GRV: local automated Semi-Voice tracked
Support: Always could be better. a lot of listeners and interaction, but they are very tight fisted.
Status: After seven hurricanes....we are still hanging in there.
107.9 Sanford, North Carolina
(First LPFM on the air in North Carolina)
Format: Solid Gold Hits of the 50's and early 60's. The top songs from 1950 thru about 1964
Secular music with several religious oriented minute long features mixed in.
Broadcasting: 24 hours a day, all local automated Semi-Voicetracked morning show 6-9AM
Live request show 3-5PM weekdays
Studio: 2 room office in downtown district.
Automation: iMediaTouch, very pleased with it's operation
Support: Local business sponsors only. We've had 7 very faithful sponsors for the past 2 years but can't seem to get beyond that.
Status: Struggling financially, always have, we may go silent end of January.
KZQX-LP, 104.7 Chalk Hill
Texas (ten miles south of Longview)
Also on translators K270AW, 101.9 in downtown Longview, and K287AJ in downtown Kilgore.
Format: iJazzy Adult Standards, with a smattering of Big Band. We call it "Americas Original Classics" although many of the artists are quite current, like Rod Stewart, Michael Buble and Diana Krall. In many ways we sound like a typical "middle of the road" station from the 1960's.
We also feature a Gospel Brunch on Sunday mornings, and every evening from 6:30 until 8:00 we have a show called "The Supper Club" which is a little quieter music than our regular fare. Sunday evenings we run Old Time Radio, as well as a radio history show that is produced by a local high school.
Mission: Serve as a community station, delivering local programming that is not available over the air from any other source.
Internet: audio streaming www.kzqx.com
It seems to have a following.
Logan, Ohio (Local radio... the way it should be)
Format: * Country Christian (originally started with Southern Gospel and still play a fair amount as we make the transition).
Mix in 2 short (1-3 minute) Christian segments (salvation, apologetics, news, some encouragement).
Longer Christian segments in evenings and early mornings (Chuck Swindoll, Charles Stanley, Love Worth Finding, Ravi Zecharias, Truths That Transform, etc.)
Broadcasting: * 24/7, using automation. * Limited remote broadcasting (6x per year) due to lack of staff (not desire)
Studio: 10x16 on steel skids. Horribly designed. No restroom. Bottled water available.
Publishing: The Edge, a 16 page monthly magazine that tackles controversial issues from a biblical perspective. Circulation: 10,000
Target Audience: Adults 20+ who do not regularly attend church
Competition: A country station in town, broadcasting stuff from WV. 2 contemporary Christian stations from towns
30 miles away and many of stations in Columbus (60 miles)
Support: Local radio sponsorships and local ads in printed paper. Listener support for special projects.
Staff: Ummmm. 2 (with rounding) who are paid less than minimum wage as contract workers.
Status: Not achieving goal. Desire is to raise $10K monthly on radio, and $10K monthly in print, distributing 50,000 papers. We're about 10% of the way there...
Interests: If anyone has short, evangelistic programming available, we are interested. We would scrap all "encouragement" type programming if there was more quality short, daily, evangelistic messages.
Crown King, Arizona
Market: Crown King is a small town (approximately 200) atop a mountain range and we are on one of the higher peaks overlooking the town.
Format: Traditional Country Music format with about 5-10 % spiritual/ gospel mixed in.
Air PSA advising the public that it is a nice place to camp, fish, hunt, eat and sleep-over. (We have no ownership in these ventures.) In the past we used "Come up and see us sometime" but wondered if that was a call to action ???
We also air historical information about the area. The town church supplies spiritual spots and we plug their Sunday service.(no charge)
Staff: Three part-timers and are automated most of the time.
Support: comes from renting out tower space to another radio station (Class C, 40KW, Spanish language format) and cellular operators, utilities, etc. The other station found us because of the LPFM license application
.) We air no sponsor spots
WZPH-LP 96.7 The Zephyr, Zephyrhills, FL, USA, Earth, Milky Way
Format: To break/set a world record, a dj had to buy a radio station. This
happened Mar. 14, 2005. After completing all contractual obligations, on
Ap. 14 at 9 pm, the dj, Dr. Dr. "Doc" Thayer, started playing no commercials...just song after song after song, reaching a world record
100,000 songs in a row! That's a world record for a FCC licensed FM radio station!
(Third attempt at Guiness.) Doc said, "I LMA'd The Switch, in Zephyrhills. I switched it from The Switch, which was playing Contemporary
Christian Hit Music to Goodtime Oldies. It's now the Zephyr and has a world record--with NO
website: The Zephyr's audio is streaming the audio on the internet at:
Would you like your station added to this
section? Let us know!