Synonyms for krcb or Related words with krcb

wgvu              wxel              wfsu              wusf              wsiu              knme              kvpt              scetv              wliw              kjzz              kbcw              kqed              ktca              wcfe              wviz              wdse              wpbt              wtvs              ktoo              kvcr              kbyu              wmht              wfyi              whyy              kwbu              kued              wcve              wnye              wvpt              ktwu              kteh              khsl              whro              wedh              wqed              klru              wuft              kcts              kvos              woay              kvie              wwup              witf              wttw              ktci              wetp              krbk              wpne              wcax              kbtc             



Examples of "krcb"
KRCB first went on the air in 1984 by KRCB North Bay Public Media. KRCB North Bay Public Media was founded by Nancy Dobbs, president and CEO of KRCB North Bay Public Media.
KRCB is a public television station located in Sonoma County, California, broadcasting on UHF Channel 22. The station is operated by KRCB North Bay Public Media.
KRCB-FM is a non-commercial public broadcasting radio station licensed to Windsor, California, serving Santa Rosa, Healdsburg, Cloverdale, Geyserville, Windsor, Sebastopol, Forestville, Calistoga and surrounding areas in California. KRCB-FM is owned and operated by Rural California Broadcasting Corporation.
The TV broadcast antenna for KRCB is located on the summit just north of Sonoma Mountain.
In addition to the main station, KRCB-FM is relayed by an FM translator to widen its broadcast area.
In one of the most crowded areas in the U.S. for PBS and public broadcasting, KRCB is notable for its coverage of local news and politics, and for the Emmy and Telly Award-winning, nationally distributed environmental series, "Natural Heroes". KRCB also engages the community through local initiatives like the NEA's Big Read, Tengo La Voz - I Have The Voice, and The Best Seat in the House Festival.
KAXT-LD of San Jose, California, won permission to use digital virtual channel 1.x, effective September 1, 2009, on technical grounds, asserting that existing virtual channel numbering (22.x) conflicted with that employed by educational broadcaster KRCB Cotati.
KRCB agreed to move frequencies, while retaining its display channel number, in the FCC auction for $72 million on February 10, 2017. Proceeds will be used to start an endowment.
The station went on the air as KSWI (for "Southwest Iowa") in 1947. The station at the time was owned by the Council Bluffs Nonpareil newspaper and the studios were located in the Strand Theater in Council Bluffs. Around 1963 or 1964, the station was purchased by Abe Slusky, the studios were moved to a location at 546 Mynster Street, and the call letters were changed to KRCB ("Radio Council Bluffs"). In July 1967, Slusky sold KRCB to Michigan lawyer James J. Conroy. In March 1969, KRCB adopted a Top 40 format. The polka music programming that had been a popular feature on KSWI was given new life on KRCB in 1970 as "The Big Joe Polka Show"; hosted by Joe Siedlick and airing on Sunday mornings. On 10-25-1978, KRCB's call letters were changed to KQXV (the "XV" being the Roman numeral for 15, to represent the station's approximate position on the AM dial). On 4-11-1979, the call letters were changed again, this time to KLNG. The KLNG calls originally were assigned to 1490 AM, which had a news/talk format in the 1970s.
Lisa received a Spirit Foundation grant in 2002. The grant enabled Lisa to produce the television program entitled “Don’t Throw That Away“ dedicated to the subject of art created from ‘Re-use’; in all, nine episodes were produced between 2003 and 2008; produced in co-operation with the PBS affiliate KRCB, the program was aired nationwide throughout the PBS network.
KRCB shut down its analog signal, over UHF channel 22, on June 12, 2009, as part of the federally mandated transition from analog to digital television. The station's digital signal relocated from its pre-transition UHF channel 23 to channel 22.
Dick Spotswood is the politics and government columnist for the "Marin Independent Journal". He is the senior political correspondent for KRCB-Television (PBS, Channel 22 in Rohnert Park) and has been part of KRCB’s award-winning national and state election coverage for the past sixteen years.
In 2004, "The Hippy Gourmet TV Show" picked up the affiliation of public television station KRCB in Rohnert Park, California, enabling the series to begin satellite distribution efforts to public television stations across the United States. Currently, the show is seen in over one hundred public television stations nationally.
Lee has worked at a number of San Francisco Bay Area television stations, including KTVU, KRCB, and KFCB. He was a videographer and editor for Video Unlimited. Currently, Lee is a senior production member, on-air programmer, and webmaster for KCRT-TV, a Richmond, California TV station.
The station also has a public radio sister station, KRCB-FM. Much of the regular programming comes from PBS, American Public Television, and independent producers. Overnight programming is shared with the national satellite station Link TV and includes shows such as "", while Create is simulcasted on DT2. The station receives annual about $500,000 from PBS.
Hastings grew up in the Cow Hollow neighborhood of San Francisco, a city that has deeply influenced her work, and currently lives in Sonoma County, California, where she serves as Sonoma County Poet Laureate (2014 — 2016). She founded and curates the WordTemple Poetry Series and WordTemple Arts & Lectures. Poets who have read in the series include Robert Hass, Jane Hirshfield, Carolyn Kizer, Ishmael Reed, David St. John, David Meltzer, Diane DiPrima, August Kleinzahler, Colleen McElroy, Dana Gioia, Ilya Kaminsky, Al Young, Michael McClure, Susan Griffin, Judy Grahn, Brenda Hillman, Kay Ryan, Paul Hoover and many others. Hastings hosts a radio program, also called WordTemple, on Santa Rosa KRCB 91 FM, an NPR affiliate. In June 2012 WordTemple became a non-profit organization under the umbrella of KRCB. Hastings is the executive director; Advisory Board members include CJ Rayhill, Sharon Beckman and Nancy Cavers Dougherty. Hastings received her MFA in Writing from Vermont College.
From 2008 to 2011, eighteen public television stations incorporated "The Spirit of New Wine" into their programming. These stations included KRCB (Santa Rosa, California), WNIN (Indiana Public Television), WSKG (Pennsylvania/Northern New York), KBDI (Colorado Public Television), New Hampshire Public Television, KTOO/AlaskaOne, WPBS (Canada), KQED (San Francisco, California), EIGHT (Arizona State University), KTEH (Central California), ETV (South Carolina), KEDT (South Texas), KLRN (Austin, Texas), KCSM (San Mateo, California), KVCR (San Bernardino, California), WPSU (Pennsylvania State University), WXEL (West Palm Beach, Florida) and KTWU (Kansas).
Stations running The Joe Bev Hour including WGTD, Wisconsin Public Radio, Sound Stages Radio, WHRO-Norfolk, VA, The 1920s Radio Network, Toon Radio, Pawling Public Radio, Radio New Zealand, WGTD, Wisconsin Public Radio, Sound Stages Radio, WHRO-Norfolk, VA, The 1920s Radio Network, Toon Radio, Pawling Public Radio, Radio New Zealand, Prairie Public, Moab Public Radio, KAZU, WNMU-FM, KREV, WMMT, KAWC, Red River Radio Network, Marfa Public Radio, KCUR, WEZU, WSNC, Troy Public Radio, WCMU Public Radio, WRPI, KUAT, KUHF, KVMR, WRFA, KSVR Studios: Skagit Valley Radio, WHRV, KVMR, WUCF, WFIU, KRPS, KUT, WLRN, WTIP, WNCU, KEOS, KRUA, New Hampshire Public Radio, KGOU, Delta College Public Radio, WPSU, Northeast Indiana Public Radio, KMXT, KUFM - Montana Public Radio, WEFT, Northern Community Radio - KAXE & KBXE, WRVO, WYSO, WMPG, WGUC, KRPS, WEKU, Oregon Public Broadcasting, WXXI, Yellowstone Public Radio, Robin Hood Radio/ WHDD AM 1020/FM 91.9-WLHV FM 88.1 /WGHQ AM 920, WHRV, WVAS, WDCB, WMUK, KCCK, WAMC, Here and Now, WGBH, KWIT, KDUR, WGUC, WJFF, WILL, WNPR, WCAI/WNAN, KTNA, WKSU, WKMS, AMU, KSTX (KPAC), KERA, WFCR, WUAL, KZYX, KCPW, Stan, Delmarva Public Radio, KRCB, WKNO, KSJD, KFSR, KUHF, KQED, Spokane Public Radio, WUIS, WEKU, WEPS, WNCU, WPSU, KUOW, KUHB, KTXK, Raven Radio, WQUB, WCOM, WMUB, KGLT, KDNK, KMXT, KSFR, WVPE, South Dakota Public Broadcasting - Radio, KSUT, KUVO, KDLG, KVNF, KUHB, Yellowstone Public Radio, WERU, KSRQ, WKSU, KRCB, GAUF, WUSM, WDNA, KUGS, WGCU, KFAI, WUTS, East Village Radio, KAOS, KBBI.
Food writer Michele Anna Jordan has contributed columns published in the food and wine section of "The Press Democrat". and restaurant reviews for the "San Francisco Chronicle". "The BLT Cookbook" is Jordan's 14th book. She decided to write about the BLT sandwich after discovering it was a good remedy for morning sickness, and that others who frequented a food website shared her love of the BLT. Jordan spent ten years researching for the book, and spent a winter writing it. During her research, Jordan taste-tested hundreds of variations on the BLT sandwich. In 2003 the author hosted two radio programs on KRCB-FM, "Mouthful with Michele Anna Jordan" and "Red Shoes Rodeo". The year the book was published, Jordan crafted a BLT sandwich at the Kendall-Jackson Tomato Festival.
The Spirit of New Wine is a documentary about the cultural and spiritual connotations of wine, with a special focus on wine's connection to cuisine, health, art, nature and lifestyle. It was produced, edited, directed and hosted by journalist Denise Ingrid Brickel (née Denise Ingrid Aliaga Monge). Recorded in the fall of 2007, "The Spirit of New Wine" is comprised of three 26 minute episodes: "California Bounty, Sweeter than Wine" and "New Wine". It was first aired on KRCB, a public television station based in Santa Rosa, California, on October 19, 2008. It features 13 original songs - four by Denise and Thomas Brickel, seven by Patrick Bloom and the Mayflies, and two by James Patrick Regan.