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Our Troops

Tom Chenault is a passionate man. Whether he is on the air at KRCN or with his Home Based Business Radio Show or on the phone encouraging a team member or spending time with his wonderful family, you can be sure he is doing it with all that he has. Tom has lived his entire life as if it were the gift he always wanted.



Steve Cochran presently hosts a radio show from 10am-12pm and 6pm-9pm on KTRS 550 AM in St. Louis. Prior to that he worked at 14 radio stations in 10 cities, including New York, Baltimore, Miami, Minneapolis, St. Louis, Detroit, and Chicago. Outside radio, Steve does stand up comedy and has done comedy shows on New Year's Eve. In 1993, he had a cameo as a TV weather man, in the film Grumpy Old Men.



Tommy Mischke has been a Twin Cities radio personality for close to 20 years. The Nite Show has been on WCCO radio since May of 2010. His program is an eclectic mix of the absurd and the serious, running the gamut from silly satire to sobering sermons. Mischke is a 5th generation Minnesotan, born and raised (and still residing) in Saint Paul. He is also a piano player, songwriter and newspaper columnist.



(from Terry Jaymes' blog):
Somebody close to me said, “Write about who you are.” – I’m not sure it was said to inspire me, but for some reason it did. This should be a fun exercise. It should be easy too. After all, men love to talk about themselves.

I’m a guy. I have a potty mouth. I have an ego and I fight back when pushed too hard. I enjoy a nasty joke. I flirt. I notice beautiful women. I love sports. Farts make me laugh. I’ve yelled at a co-worker. I’ve punched a wall out of frustration. I want women to be attracted to me. I’ve said mean things to important people in my life. I love my car. I love loud motorcycles. I’ve held a grudge. I’ve cried when my team lost. Dogs make me smile, but I don’t like cats very much. I’m selfish and want things to go my way. I’ve broke a few hearts. I’ve had mine broken more.

I’m not very proud of most of the things on the above list. Especially since I could have kept going and going. Reading it makes me sad actually.

What’s wrong with wanting to be better everyday? Above all, what’s wrong with taking massive action to do so? I’ve spent my entire life reading and studying the greats and how they become. In doing so, I’ve found out that the “greats” have also had some not so great moments. I know a lot about spirituality and the power of the mind. Some of this is in my DNA – some is learned. The most important thing I’ve learned is to forgive others and above all, to forgive yourself. The latter being the hardest for me.

I consider myself a very compassionate man. I see the goodness in people and the beauty of a new day. I love to inspire and to be inspired. I love seeing people living their dream, and I want to be a part of helping them get there. I try to connect spiritually everyday. I want to be a solid friend and a perfect husband (in both of these areas I’ve let myself, and them down). But things happen and excuses are made everyday that allow me to overlook what’s really important. But the more I learn and the more I practice, the less downtime there is. I’m no “New Age Wuss.” I just know when you work hard on something, you get positive results.

Every morning I do my best to put into motion what I’ve learned. However, I’ve yet to have the perfect day where every thought is happy, every word spoken is inspirational and kind ,or a day where I haven’t felt bad for my actions.

But I’m getting close.



Charlie Hicks was born and raised in Lake Havasu City, AZ and attended Northern Arizona University earning a Bachelor’s Degree in Broadcast Electronic Media. Charlie has been teaching at NAU since the Fall of 2005 where, among other things, he is the Faculty Adviser for the student run radio station KJACK and one of the Faculty Advisers and a Community Anchor for the partially student produced television newscast NAZ Today. Friend Charlie on Facebook at and follow Charlie on Twitter @kcharliehicks



Meet the Broads - real-life friends with different points of view, and one helluva good time. Christine and Molly met while attending George Mason University studying drama and it has been downhill ever since. They often refer to their time living in LA together as well as the many, many men they have dated over the years. They hate certain phrases-dumb ass, pop tarts, and beware of shark week.

Click to learn a bit more about Christine and Molly.



MancowThe Mancow Show

Dad, Dames, Demons and a Dwarf, Mancow's Book

Monica's interview: Oct 5, 2011

July 13, 2006 - Chicago, IL - The following was issued today by Erich "Mancow" Muller: "I've been asked by many people why I'm no longer at Emmis Broadcasting's Q101-FM. I was informed by Q101's management that they want to focus narrowly on music and only music. My loyal listeners know the Mancow Morning Madhouse is about much more than that. I talk about issues of the day. I have opinions. I'm syndicated across the country. I'm a regular guest on Fox & Friends. My vision is to take that positive Mancow message across America from a home base in Chicago. It is my belief that Q101 didn't want to participate in that.

"I am currently in negotiations to find a new Chicago home for the show. In the meantime my syndicator, Talk Radio Network FM, is setting up a Chicago studio and we will begin broadcasting to syndicate stations next week." The following was issued today by Mancow's syndicator, Mark Masters, chief executive officer of Talk Radio Network FM: Following the events of 9/11/01, Mancow restructured his show making it all about entertainment, pop culture, political satire and substance rather than what other FM morning shows do, which is often a form of audio voyeurism. Before Talk Radio Network FM signed its syndication agreement with Mancow, we did a lot of homework and determined that he is both FCC-safe and advertising-friendly, as demonstrated by the more than 25 national brand advertisers who have used Mancow as a safe haven for advertising since 2004. As he has broadened the content of the show, his ratings have grown exponentially. We are committed to the continued aggressive expansion of Mancow's syndication.



Scott Sloan is a radio guy with a talent for fixing things. Lives in the burbs with wife, 2 kids & 2 dogs. On the air afternoons 3-6p on 700WLW in Cincinnati, OH. Blogs at 700WLW.com and OneQuickBeer.com.

Tracy Jones is a former professional baseball player who played in the Major Leagues primarily as an outfielder from 1986-1991. Jones has falsely credited himself for inventing the popular catch phrase, "It is what it is" at age 7. He regularly asks show guests if they agree with his catch phrase regarding their respective topics ("When it comes to (topic x) I think you'll agree with me when I say, 'It is what it is'"). He also regularly will end a conversation with a female caller by guessing her weight over the phone. Jones' son, Hunter, was drafted in the 11th round of the 2010 MLB first year player draft by the Cleveland Indians.



Terry:

Terry (from his blog): Somebody close to me said, “Write about who you are.” – I’m not sure it was said to inspire me, but for some reason it did. This should be a fun exercise. It should be easy too. After all, men love to talk about themselves.

I’m a guy. I have a potty mouth. I have an ego and I fight back when pushed too hard. I enjoy a nasty joke. I flirt. I notice beautiful women. I love sports. Farts make me laugh. I’ve yelled at a co-worker. I’ve punched a wall out of frustration. I want women to be attracted to me. I’ve said mean things to important people in my life. I love my car. I love loud motorcycles. I’ve held a grudge. I’ve cried when my team lost. Dogs make me smile, but I don’t like cats very much. I’m selfish and want things to go my way. I’ve broke a few hearts. I’ve had mine broken more.

I’m not very proud of most of the things on the above list. Especially since I could have kept going and going. Reading it makes me sad actually.

What’s wrong with wanting to be better everyday? Above all, what’s wrong with taking massive action to do so? I’ve spent my entire life reading and studying the greats and how they become. In doing so, I’ve found out that the “greats” have also had some not so great moments. I know a lot about spirituality and the power of the mind. Some of this is in my DNA – some is learned. The most important thing I’ve learned is to forgive others and above all, to forgive yourself. The latter being the hardest for me.

I consider myself a very compassionate man. I see the goodness in people and the beauty of a new day. I love to inspire and to be inspired. I love seeing people living their dream, and I want to be a part of helping them get there. I try to connect spiritually everyday. I want to be a solid friend and a perfect husband (in both of these areas I’ve let myself, and them down). But things happen and excuses are made everyday that allow me to overlook what’s really important. But the more I learn and the more I practice, the less downtime there is. I’m no “New Age Wuss.” I just know when you work hard on something, you get positive results.

Every morning I do my best to put into motion what I’ve learned. However, I’ve yet to have the perfect day where every thought is happy, every word spoken is inspirational and kind ,or a day where I haven’t felt bad for my actions.

But I’m getting close.


Lex:
Lex Staley is a 25-year veteran of the radio industry with a successful track record both on the management and talent sides of the business. He is best known in the industry for his ability to turn around inefficient, poorly performing stations, helping them achieve double-digit market share and raise the ratings meter.

Lex began his radio career in 1978 in sales at Jacksonville Fla.-based WKUE-FM and soon began working on the other side of the booth as an on-air personality.

He soon moved over to another Jacksonville, Fla.-based station, WFYV-FM, where he not only hosted a variety of evening and mid-day shows, but also maintained executive management positions, including music director and program director.

Over the next 10 years, Lex turned WFYV's ratings fortunes around in two separate programming periods. In 1997, Lex stepped down from his director’s position to concentrate solely on building the Lex & Terry Morning Radio Network.

A native of Pittsburgh Pa., Lex currently resides in the Dallas-Ft Worth area, with his wife, daughter, and other baby, a Harley Davidson "Road King" custom.



After earning his Bachelor of Science degree from Morgan State University in Baltimore, Harold Fisher took his first job at WHUR. He then decided to put his radio career on hold for a bit and moved on to television in Rockville, MD at Cable News 21. He also worked as a TV anchor and reporter in Tallahassee, Florida; Huntsville, Alabama; Columbus, Ohio; Buffalo, New York and Kansas City, Missouri. Harold returned to WHUR in August 2007 as a news reporter and host of The Daily Drum. Occasionally he writes African-American lifestyle articles for The Baltimore Sun and has recently finished writing a romance novel,



Renee NashBeyond the Bling, NEW SiriusXM station Channel 141

Monica's interview will air in November
Renee Nash & Mariel Garr

Renee Nash, Director of Information and Public Affairs for WHUR, is a well-respected journalist who has covered a range of issues from local and national politics, to healthcare reform and civil rights. She has also spearheaded numerous award-winning projects including radiothons, town hall meetings and food and clothing drives. Over her 25-year career at WHUR, she has been a writer, reporter, producer and anchor. Renee serves on the boards of many organizations including the Edith P. Wright Breast Cancer Foundation and Sisters of Hope. She is the proud mom of Dominique and Delante.

Mariel Garr (info coming soon)




Davina A  Moss-KingDavina A. Moss-King Ph.D.,
C.R.C., C.A.S.A.C., N.C.C.

Certified Rehabilitation Counselor (CRC), Credentialed Alcohol and Substance Abuse Counselor (CASAC), and National Certified Counselor and a Ph.D. in Counselor Education from the State University of New York at Buffalo

Dr. Moss-King's dissertation "Grief and Loss Issues Related to Substance Abuse" was recognized in the Washington Post and the Washington Times along with UB Today for the "love of the needle" - understanding heroin addiction. Dr. Moss-King has 19 years of experience in the field of addictions and mental health and currently works at the New York State Department's Vocational Educational Services for Individuals with Disabilities. She has been an adjunct faculty member of Medaille College since 2005.

Her book is Unresolved Grief and Loss Issues Related to Heroin Recovery: Grief and Loss with Heroin Recovery.