Note: Today's program in shorter than usual due to our membership drive. If you would like to help support this station, please call 410-543-6895 or click the red donate button at the top of this page.
Harold Wilson's guest this month is poet John A. Nieves, an assistant professor in the English Department at Salisbury University. Professor Nieves discusses his recently published book of poems, Curio. In addition to Dr. Nieves, the program features three students from the University who read and discuss their work: Maxi Garte writes fiction, Emmanuel Flores is a poet, and Tyler Tennant is an essayist.
The Delmarva Almanac is a half hour show hosted by Dana Kester-McCabe. Each week meet local artists. Hear fascinating stories about our local heritage and more. Naturalist Jim Rapp will tell us all about the natural wonders found here. A variety of other contributors, who live and work here on the peninsula, share stories about the way of life here. Get connected to your Delmarva community. Tune in Saturday afternoon’s at 3:30 on WSCL 89.5fm or on Wednesday evening’s at 6:30 on WSDL 90.7.
As our regular listeners know, many of the evening symphony orchestra series we broadcast are seasonal. Most are 13 or 26 weeks long and change with the seasons. All concerts begin at 7PM on WSCL, 89.5 FM
On Tuesday March 31, A special 5 week series of broadcasts from the 2014 Salzburg Festival replaces the Pittsburgh Symphony Orchestra
On today's program, Salisbury Mayor Jim Ireton stops by to talk about the possibility of an elected school board, the recent Wicomico County Council Elections, and his recent State of the City address.
In the second half, Salisbury University Political Science Professor Dr. Michael O'Loughlin discusses Maryland politics, including the legacy of Barbara Mikulski and a possible Presidential run by for Gov. Martin O'Malley
weekly health magazine radio program heard Sunday at 11AM on WSDL, 90.7 FM, will conclude its current production format and delivery schedule on April 30.
WFYI and its production partners, Indiana University and IU School of Medicine, are proud of the radio show’s long run and of its public service mission – educating NPR listeners about timely health and medicine topics in a lively and engaging format.