Jack's new radio
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Reading Friends
By Amy Hatter
This past year, over 150 people volunteered at Radio Eye, providing our listeners with thousands of hours of readings. For one volunteer, two hours of reading a week just isn’t enough. Every week, after leaving our Lexington studios, volunteer Candace “Candy” Harker heads over to meet with a listener, Jack Swisher, and continue reading with him.

Older man in plaid shirt holds a radio. To his right, sits a lady in a blue shirt.Jack got his first Radio Eye radio back in 2009. For three years, Jack was a devoted listener. “My favorite things to listen to were the newspaper and the books,” Jack said. “I loved to hear the books being read about two o’clock. The newspaper and the sports page were wonderful.”

In late 2012/early 2013, Jack’s health took a turn for the worse, and he had to move into an assisted living center. When he moved, he lost access to much of our programming. He couldn’t get a signal in his room with any of the radios we had at the time. After trying 3 or 4 different radios, Jack was resigned to only getting the 2 hours of our programming that the Lexington Library Channel broadcasts every morning. That’s where Candy stepped in.
“Jack and I have known each other for a coon’s age, as they say - almost 30 years,” Candy said. In the late 80s, Candy worked for the Fayette County Cooperative Extension Services and taught a class called the Master Gardeners. Jack, an avid gardener who still thinks about gardening every day, was in the second class. Over the years, they traveled together to Canada, California, and other places as part of the program.
“When I go to see Jack, we’ve got about 45 minutes, because when I get done at Radio Eye, I immediately go over there,” Candy said. “He was an insurance salesman, and he knew a lot of people. So I read the obituaries, because he wants to hear the names.”
“I have a lot of policy holders and dear friends,” Jack said. “I’m anxious to read the obituaries, hoping not to see anybody’s name that I knew.”
When they’re finished with the obituaries, if they have time, they read the front page of the Lexington Herald-Leader and the editorials.
With a new type of radio that connects to the internet at his assisted living center, Jack can now hear all of Radio Eye’s programming. In March, I went with Candy to visit Jack, and hooked up his new internet radio. It connects to our Lexington broadcast – so now, he once again has access to all 24 hours of our programming, and it comes in crystal clear.
“I’m excited to listen at any time of the day,” Jack said. “The other radio had very poor reception, where I am. If I miss the book, I can listen another time of the day. It’s just going to be more versatile.” Now, Jack can hear the front page, the editorials, and most importantly, the obituaries, on his radio.
“We may have to find something else to read now!” Candy joked.
About the internet radio: The radio connects to all four of our internet broadcasts, and can be connected either by WiFi or wired internet. They have a power button on the far right side, and another button that controls which broadcast is playing. Just like our SCA radios, they are pre-tuned. If you’re interested in an internet radio for your home or organization, please call the studio at 859-422-6390, or email Amy Hatter at amy.hatter@radioeye.org. A radio can be mailed, or hand delivered, if you need some help getting it connected to your internet.
New Telephone Broadcast
In addition the new internet radios, we have another new way to listen to Radio Eye! Eligible listeners can now listen to our Eastern Kentucky broadcast on the telephone, by calling a toll-free number.
This came about after we were contacted by someone who wanted to listen to us, but couldn’t because he was outside of our radio range, didn’t have internet, and didn’t have free long distance (so he couldn’t listen to our other telephone broadcast on NFB-Newsline). For access to the new telephone broadcast, please call us in the studio or email
New Louisville Recording Space
By Lucy Stone

When I started working here over two years ago, there was one topic that kept circulating in conversation, "How can we get recording space in Louisville?" Over the next few years we were faced with multiple people and organizations always asking, "Have you expanded to Louisville yet?" We always knew that there would be support and volunteers if we could just find the resources for the expansion.
Then, last December, things took a turn. I was at a meeting of the
Blind Services Coalition of Kentucky, and the conversation about studio space in Louisville came up. I joked that I would take a closet if it meant I could use it for recordings. That small joke became a big reality.
Kathy Mullen, the Director of Education at the Visually Impaired Preschool in Louisville, was in that meeting, and she offered us a home. We are proud to partner with such an amazing organization and we are so excited to see where this new chapter of radio reading history will take us.
Close up of recording equipment on a small brown desk: microphone, keypad, computer monitor.Luckily for us, Kathy offered so much more than a closet. We are housed in their family library. We have equipment set up that mimics much like what you see in a recording booth here (pictured left). Volunteers in Louisville will be making use of new technologies like iPads, to read news and information off of, which will help us be more efficient in combining different written materials.
What that means for Lexington. Have no fear – our main studio space will always be Lexington. Our friends at the Lexington Public Library have been so gracious with the space that we have, and we could never replicate what they've given us.
Our live broadcasts will also remain in Lexington. Staff will remain in Lexington. Lucy will be on the road about once a week to help volunteers and to do orientations. Eventually we would like to be able to read all of our local Louisville papers in Louisville, but for right now we are content in recruiting and spreading the word about our expansion to the area.
If you or anyone you know may be interested in volunteering in Louisville, please have them reach out to Lucy Stone, Studio Manager, at
lucy.stone@radioeye.org or call the Lexington studios at (859)422-6390. The new studio space is at 1906 Goldsmith Lane.
Community Partners

Lexington Public Library logo

Louisville Public Media Logo

Morehead State Public Radio logo

VIPS logo

WEKU logo

WUKY logo

Gold Supporters
$15,000 to $29,999
Linda Neville Trust
Silver Supporters
$5,000 to $14,999
BLUEgrass Runners
E. O. Robinson Mountain Fund
Kentucky School for the Blind Charitable Foundation
Lexington Lions Club
Rob Deal
The Honorable Order of Kentucky Colonels
Jenny Robertson and Ben Gaffavey
Fon and Mac Rogers, II
Jewel Vanderhoef
William B. Rogers Beasley
Group Six, Inc.
Larry and Norma Hurt
Timothy and Sue Overman
The Rotary Club of Lexington
Arthur J. Gallagher Foundation
David and Roi-Ann Bettez
John Copeland
Greg Franklin
Eugene Gholz
Myrle Jones
Lindy Karns and Rick Christman
Kim Edwards Charitable Foundation
Barbara McGroarty
Shelly and Dick Meyer
William Offutt, IV, MD
Philip Rose
Don and Betty Sands
Second Presbyterian Church
Linda Allen
Anne Bolton
Jack and Robin Carrington
Annette and Derriel Castle
Anne M. Combs
Don Cowan and Marion Clark
Anne and Harry Dadds
Don Diedrich
Chris and Pat Ekris
John G. Fister
Mike Fister
Terrance and Karen Furlow
Linda and Charles Gorton
Rose Marie Hackett
Carroll and Kay Hall
Jean and Gail Heinecke
Sherrie Human
Ned and Marlene James
Jacob and Mary Karnes
Melanie Kilpatrick
Frank and Susan Lewis
Dr. Elizabeth Lorch
Thomas L. Lutes
Phyllis and Keith MacAdam
John and Norma Mau
McDonald’s – Joe Graviss
Brian McKeown
Theresa and Ken Moakler
Mel and Madalyn Moser
Jerome and Nelle O’Daniel
Ann Mary Quarandillo
Roger Paige and Sara Schoenberg
Dennis Pearce
Colin Raitiere
Marilyn Robie and Arthur Shechet
Bob and Ann Rogers
Patsy and Jerry Rose
Dr. John H. Saunders
Kate Savage
Kevin and Elise Scully
John and Carole Seibert
Mary Shearer
Matt Simpson
Adrienne and Jim Stevens
Mark and Sharanna Swisher
Cary and Madelyn Twyman
Susan Westrom
$1 to $99
Amazon Smile
Susan Ament

Judi Antrobus
Henri Mae Bell
Gayle Bourne
Ronald D. and Bobbie Brown
Jacquelyn Burrell
Ron and Susan Byars
David Cain and Sarah McCubbin-Cain
Annetta Carter
Garrett Chandler

City Barbeque
Matthew Clarke
Judy Clemons
Chelsea Compton
Charles Coughenour
Leslie Crutcher
Natalie E. Cummins
Frankie and Randy Daniel
The David B. Stevens Revocable Trust
George and Geneva Davis
Matt and Noelle Dielman
Tom Dixon
Sheila M. Donovan
Antonia Ellis
Cliff and Cathy Feltham
John Fister
Maria Fitzpatrick
David Foreman
Josephine Fugate
Sibyl Gaines
Marilyn Getchell
Matthew Gidcomb
John Glisson and Pamela Roark-Glisson
Johnathan Golding
Billie Goodwill
Dennis Hacker and Juanice Gillespie
Carolyn and John Hackworth
David Hafley and Janet Shedd
Joyce and John Hahn
Alma Hall
Gary Hansen
Phyllis Hasbrouck
Mary Hawkins
Louise Hensley
Evelyn Hildreth
Marge Holmes
Lisa Hufana
Kathleen Imhoff
Jan and Raymond Isenhour
Deborah Jackson
Bonnie Johnson
Karen Jones and Beverly Futrell
Karim & Branch, P.S.C.
Nancy Kirkwood
Theresa Kremer
Danny Lay
John and Carol Leinenbach
John Leppman
Lexington KY Chapter #345 of AARP
Charlotte and William Lubawy
Joe Luckett
Alan Lytle
Barbara Mabry
Richard L. Marshall
Norma and Dwayne Mattingly
Kenneth and Pamela McFarland
Hays McMakin
Bob and Marcia Miller
Bonnie Mullis
Carol Myers
Carl Nathe
Bob and Teresa Naydan
Carol Nicol
Bonnie and Rowland Pagan
Franklin and Janet Peters
Denise Placido
Donald L. Porter
O. Leonard Press
Mary Quertermous
Mr. and Mrs. Carl T. Radden
Shirley and Donald Reel
Ken and Dudley Robertson
Harriett Rose
Mary Ellen Ross
Melody and Stephen Ryan
Jack and Michelle Samples
Karri Sandino
Dr. John Selegue
Mrs. Catesby Simpson
Emma Jean Starns
Katherine Stephens
Dr. Julia and Dr. Scott Stevens
Mary Frances Stevens
Sara and Tommy Sutton
Barbara K. Thompson
Mary Underwood
Frank and Carol Vaughan
Kathleen Volker
Pat and Don Waggener
Irwin E. Waterman
Natalie B. Watt
Jeffrey Watts
Anne Weineberger
Dr. Elizabeth J. Westin
Dr. Tiffany Wheeler
Casino Night Sponsors
David Hafley and Janet Shedd
JRA, Inc.
Retina Associates
In Memory Of
Mary Louise Coleman by M. Carey and Nancy Blaydes
Reta Coughenour by Charles Coughenour
Dr. C. Richard Gill by Sue Gill
Terry Isaac by Al Isaac
James D. Kemp by Helen Kemp
Evelyn Moody by Bill and Fredda Moody
Mother by Kathy Loeb
Dana Reed by Thelma Reed
Dea Rhineheimer by Ruth Rhineheimer
Chester Stevenson by June Hansen, Marie Houlihan, Rev. Wayne Stevenson, and Janet and Walter Timberlake
Lucy Elliott Bryan VanMeter by Laurance VanMeter

In Honor Of
Josephine Fugate by Bill Turner
Ginny Green by Ellen Green and Timothy Hawley
Amy Hatter and Ted Rice by Laura Dake
Horace and Sarah by Anonymous
Dorothy Kinberger by Sherry and Wendell Eddings
Ken Kurtz by Cliff and Cathy Feltham
Wendy Lundstrum by Diane Johnson
Robert Nuss by Bonnie Johnson
Philip, Jerry, and Patsy Rose by Laura Dake
Arthur Shechet and Marilyn Robie by Toni Reiss and Marc Plevin
Tanya Torp by Elizabeth Croney

*Includes donations received October 6, 2015 –April 7, 2016

Making a Bequest
Do you want to help ensure that people who are blind or print-disabled have access to printed news and information not just now, but in the future? Bequests are a great way to make sure that Radio Eye has the funding to continue broadcasting for many years to come. For more information, please contact Amy at amy.hatter@radioeye.org or 859-422-6392. And please know that a gift of any amount is meaningful to us.
The following organizations donate a gift subscription of their publication to Radio Eye, so we may read them on-air to our listeners.
Lexington Herald-Leader (also donates Louisville Courier Journal & New York Times)
Anderson News
Appalachian News Express
Bath County News Outlook
Beattyville Enterprise
Bourbon County Citizen
Breathitt Advocate
Danville Advocate Messenger
Clay City Times
Frankfort’s State Journal
Jessamine Journal
Ledger Independent
Louisville Eccentric Observer
The Medical Leader
Middlesboro Daily
Mountain Eagle
Mt. Sterling Advocate
Mt. Vernon Signal
News & Tribune
Oldham Era
Richmond Register
Spencer Magnet
Trail Blazer
Voice Tribune
Winchester Sun
Woodford Sun
Magazines and Other Publications
AARP Magazine and Bulletin
ACB Reports
All You
American History Magazine
Appalachian Heritage
Art Matters
Belvoir Media Group for:
  • Cleveland Arthritis Advisor
  • Cleveland Heart Advisor
  • Cleveland Men’s Health Advisor
  • Harvard Health Letter
  • Harvard Men's Health Watch
  • Harvard Women's Health Watch
  • Environmental Nutrition
  • Focus on Healthy Aging
  • Mind, Mood, & Memory
  • Tuft’s University Health and Nutrition
  • UC Berkeley Wellness Letter    
  • Women’s Health Advisor
  • Women’s Nutrition Connection
BG – Greater Lexington
Bird Watcher’s Digest
Business Lexington
Careers and the DisABLED
The Cat’s Pause
Chevy Chaser Magazine
Cincinnati Magazine
Diabetes and You
Diabetes Forecast
Diabetes Self-Management
Forbes Magazine
Fortune Magazine
Georgetown Magazine
Glamour Magazine
Health & Wellness
Health Advisor
Health After 50
Health Monitor
Health News
Healthy Years
Keeneland Magazine
Kentucky Alumni Magazine
Kentucky Doc
Kentucky Explorer
Kentucky Gardener
Kentucky Humanities
Kentucky Living
Kentucky Monthly
The Lane Report
Lexington Family Magazine
Light of Consciousness
Living Well 50+
Mayo Clinic Health Letter
Medical Beat Magazine
Modern Cat
National Geographic
NIH Medline Plus
Nutrition Action
Self Magazine
UK Healthcare
Watching Backyard Birds
Web MD
The Week
How Your Donations Help – Listener Survey Results
Radio Eye conducted our 4th annual listener survey in late 2015. Of the 578 listeners contacted, 70 (12%) completed the survey. Thank you to Philip Rose and UK students for calling listeners to complete the survey over the phone.
In Their Own Words
“Very glad to have this service,” said listener Frances W.

From Grace K., “You do a great job!”

Another listener, John N., said, “You do an excellent and much needed service.  Thank you!!”

“Most of the readers are excellent using good pronunciation, in some cases Kentucky names are not,” said listener Joyce M.
Benefit of the Service
Here’s how our listeners say Radio Eye helps them:
  • 93% report feeling less isolated because of Radio Eye programming
  • 89% know more about current events
  • 17% have attended an event they heard Radio Eye announce
  • 63% know more about health topics
  • 30% talked to their doctor about something they heard
  • 81% believe listening increases their knowledge of general topics
Favorite Programs
For the fourth year in a row, the Lexington Herald-Leader beat out other programs as our most listened to show, with 49% of listeners tuning in. Other popular programs were the Book Series and Grocery Show with 24%; Louisville Courier Journal at 23%; Community Update at 19%; and a tie between Disability News, Half-Hour History, Health Corner, Magazine Rack, and Sports News, at 16%.
The most wanted books were historical non-fiction, fiction, mysteries, and Kentucky history.
Interview with DeeAnna Esslinger of the Alzheimer’s Association
Often, Radio Eye is thought of as only serving people who are blind or visually impaired. While people with vision impairments are the majority of our listeners, our service is actually available to anyone who has any disability that makes reading difficult or impossible. Alzheimer’s is just one disease that makes someone eligible to receive service from Radio Eye.
Our Assistant Studio Manager, Megan Hensley, interviewed DeeAnna Esslinger, the Executive Director of the Alzheimer's Association of Greater Kentucky & Southern Indiana, to find out more about Alzheimer’s, and how Radio Eye can help someone who has it.
More information about the Alzheimer’s Association chapters in Kentucky can be found at
www.alz.org/kyin. The Louisville chapter can also be reached at 502-451-4266, and the Lexington chapter at 859-266-5283.
Megan: Who are you and where do you work that puts you in contact with people living with Alzheimer’s?
DeeAnna: The Alzheimer's Association is the world’s leading voluntary health organization in Alzheimer’s care, support and research. The Association’s mission is to eliminate Alzheimer’s disease through the advancement of research; to provide and enhance care and support for all affected; and to reduce the risk of dementia through the promotion of brain health. While we provide programs and educational services that directly support Alzheimer’s patients and their families, we do not work with people living with Alzheimer’s on a day-to-day basis.
Megan: What are the specific needs, struggles, or problems a typical Alzheimer’s patient faces?
DeeAnna: When someone is diagnosed with Alzheimer’s disease, their experiences are unique. Some can live alone while others need live-in caregivers. After someone is diagnosed with Alzheimer’s, some common concerns are financial planning, independence, maintaining autonomy and finding support through family, friends or others diagnosed with the disease. As with any diagnosis, feelings of sadness, anger and relief can occur in persons living with Alzheimer’s.
The Alzheimer’s Association offers many educational programs and support groups for people living with Alzheimer’s. These programs give patients a venue to express feelings, share stories, exchange information and talk to our experienced education team.

Megan: How could a personal radio, that simply turns on and off with no tuning required, help someone who has Alzheimer’s?
DeeAnna: People living with Alzheimer’s disease react differently to stimuli, but research has shown music is an important part of memory and lowering stress levels in all people, including those with Alzheimer’s. Radios that turn on and off could be a useful tool in helping people with Alzheimer’s as in later stages simplicity is key to providing support for activities and care needs. 
Megan: Is it important to keep a person living with Alzheimer’s as engaged and active as possible? If so, why?
DeeAnna: Continued social engagement is important for a person living with Alzheimer’s because human beings are innately social creatures. It is important that the person’s caregiving team understand the need for and kind of engagement at various stages of the disease and the role engagement plays in quality of life.
Megan: What is your greatest challenge in dealing with people who have Alzheimer’s?
DeeAnna: Each person deals with and experiences the disease differently, but a common challenge in helping people with Alzheimer’s disease is making sure they are prepared for their future and they have the support they need to continue with their life. While this disease is challenging, the Alzheimer’s Association offers resources for individuals, families and caregivers to alleviate some of the challenges presented by this disease.

Kroger Rewards
Did you know that you can support Radio Eye by simply going shopping? It's true! In the last 4 months, 16 households used Kroger Community Rewards, and Radio Eye got a donation of over $150! That may not seem like much, but last year we received almost $1,000 from people just doing their normal, everyday shopping!
How it works: Kroger has pledged to give millions to organizations that help out their community! Radio Eye was incredibly fortunate to be chosen as one of the lucky organizations. We get donations based on how many people register their Kroger Rewards card with Radio Eye.
The only downside is you have to remember to reregister your card every September, at www.kroger.com/communityrewards. Registering your card is easy! We have a step-by-step paper that explains how to do everything. Or, bring in your card and one of the staff will be more than happy to help you set up! If you have questions, just ask! We are here to help! Thank you so much for supporting Radio Eye!
New Program Changes & Reading Opportunities
As usual, March marks the start of program changes here at Radio Eye. The staff base program change decisions on results of the listener survey and changes in available content.
This year, we made the tough decision to reduce weekday broadcasts of the Lexington Herald-Leader to an hour, from its normal 90 minute timeslot. We found that we were having issues filling the 90 minutes with content from weekday papers. Saturday and Sunday broadcasts remain at 90 minutes. During the week, obituaries will be read at 8:30 AM, instead of 9 AM.
To fill in that extra 30 minutes in our broadcast, we have added a segment of short stories at 9:30 AM every weekday. In the past, we've gotten requests for short stories, and our Book Series is an incredibly popular show. It just made sense to add it to our opening.
The biggest change comes from the fact that we separated our Morehead broadcast from our Eastern Kentucky stream! We’ve added 7 newspaper readings for our listeners in Morehead - which means we have 7 additional programs that need to get read each week.
I'm sure our volunteers have seen an increase in the amount of help we need, and that is because only one of the new programs has a permanent host. If you're interested in reading a new newspaper, please consider picking up one of the open spots for the Morehead stream!
If you would like more information, feel free to ask Lucy or Megan. You can give us a call in the Lexington studios (859-422-6390) or just mention it while you're here.
For other Open Spot listings, check out the bulletin board. Megan has colorfully organized Open Recording spots in orange and Control Board openings are in yellow!
Looking for a volunteer to install external radio antennas
Due to the temperamental nature of radio signals, we sometimes have listeners with a radio that needs a little extra boost to get a clear signal. We are able to provide some external antennas to those listeners but our insurance doesn’t allow staff to do the installation. Currently, we are looking for a handy person that could assist us in putting those antennas on the roof or in their homes. Please let us know if you’re interested in helping us with this project by calling 859-422-6390 or emailing
Record at Home by Lucy Stone
Have you ever wanted to help out with our Open Spot emails but just didn't have the time to get to the studios? Have you stopped volunteering as much because you've moved further away? Do our office hours just not work for your busy schedule, but you still wish you could help out? Do you have a smart phone or an iPad? Well, we have a solution!
I have been playing with how to make recording at home easier for a few months now and we have finally figured it out! There is an app called Audio Memos (standard). It is $1 and it incredibly easy to use. We currently have a few volunteers who are using this process to record. It’s super simple, and works for both Android and Apple devices.
If you're interested in trying to start recording at home, I have created a step-by-step guide and copies of that can be found next to the sign-in book on Megan's desk. I'm also more than happy to walk you through the steps on the studios iPad or my personal cell phone. Stop by my office and let's talk!
What you'll need to get started:
1. An iPad
2. Audio Memos Standard (Available in your App Store for just $1!)
3. A quiet room
4. A headset (This is optional but can be purchased for around $15)
Top Volunteers by Lucy Stone
Radio Eye would be a mere idea if it weren't for our volunteers. It is their dedication and commitment that helps us put out the best broadcast that we can. Our volunteers follow in the footsteps of some amazing people-- Al Crabb, Margaret Chase, and Tom Dixon, just to name a few. Because of their perseverance, Radio Eye is still on the air, and we are paving the way for more volunteers to make their mark on our legacy.
From the bottom of our hearts, we thank all of our volunteers for giving us over 8,500 hours of their time this year. We would like to say a special Thank You to our "top" volunteers. These are the volunteers who had the most hours in a year (April 2015-March 2016).
  1. Don Sands – 262 hours
  2. Sondra Morgan – 246
  3. Roger Paige – 218
  4. Blanca Ward – 208.5
  5. Leslie Middleton – 179
  6. David Hafley – 152.5 (David is also a Board Member)
  7. Richard Lucas - 148
  8. Trevor Brown – 147.5
  9. Wayne Roberts – 142
  10. Kevin Philips – 141
SAVE THE DATE – Radio Eye’s Casino Night
October 14, 6-10 PM, at the Lyric Theatre
Radio Eye is proud to host our Casino Event again! This year we are placing our bets at the beautifully restored Lyric Theater. You can battle the dealer for 21, risk it all on red, bluff your hand in a 5 card draw, or simply shoot the Craps!
The event is Cocktail Casual, will feature delicious food catered by Lexington Diner, and will have plenty of fun prizes for you to spend your winnings on! Save the date and start charming Lady Luck because this is one event you do not want to miss!
If you came to Volunteer Appreciation, or have been in Lucy's office lately, you may have noticed a certain spiffy looking Radio Eye zip-up jacket! They are incredibly warm, very well made, and comfortable! It only took Lucy about 6 months of begging before she finally convinced Amy that we needed them.
This year, they were a prize for our top volunteers, but since we've had such a fun response to them, we've decided to have them available for purchase! They are $30 a piece and come in a variety of sizes (S-6x).
Currently, we will sell what sizes we have and if there is enough of an interest, we will order more as needed! Just stop by Lucy's office if you'd like more information!
KY Gives Day logoMark your calendars for May 24th for the 4th annual KY Gives Day! KY Gives Day is a one-day online fundraising challenge all across Kentucky, run by the Kentucky Nonprofit Network. Last year, the challenge raised over $140,000 for Kentucky nonprofits in 24 hours! We’re excited to be a part of it!
Newsletter Schedule
Our next print newsletter will be in your mailbox in October.
Our next e-newsletter will be in your inbox in June. If you’re not signed up for our e-newsletter, and you’d like to be, please go to our website at
www.radioeye.org. There’s a sign-up form on the home page.
Board of Directors: Barbara McGroarty, Chair; John Copeland, Treasurer; Greg Casey, Secretary; Linda Allen; Rob Deal; David Hafley; Melanie Kilpatrick; Philip Rose; Rob Ruddick; Kate Savage

Staff: Amy Hatter, Executive Director; Doug Collins, Volunteer Engineer; Lucy Stone, Studio Manager; Megan Hensley, Assistant Studio Manager
Copyright © 2016 Radio Eye, All rights reserved.

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