Basic Radio Station Information
City of License:
Radio Free Georgia Broadcasting Foundation, Inc.
WRFG is an FM non-commercial radio station broadcasting at 89.3 MHz. The station is licensed to Atlanta, GA and is part of that radio market. The station airs variety programming.
Nearby Radio StationsKICKS 101.5FM, All The Hits Q100, Power 96.1, 94.9 The Bull, Biz 1190, WNIV 970 AM, WQXI 790 AM, AM 920 The Answer, WMLB 1690 AM, V-103
Listener Comments and Reviews
Public Service Announcement
2013 Veterans' Health & Survival Conference
Saturday, March 23, 2013
From 12noon to 3pm
Adamsville Recreation Center
3201 Martin Luther King Jr., Dr., SW, Atlanta, GA 30311
For our 2013 Veterans’ Health & Survival Conference, we are requesting the attendance and participation of all
Veterans, Veteran leaders, Veterans’ Dependents, Advocates from all eras of U. S. Military Service, and the concerned public
The Conference’s Moto is the promise of VVA: “Never Again Will One Generation of Veterans Abandon Another”
My Brothers and Sisters, let’s come together, to Discuss, Organize, Strategize, and Mobilize [DOSM]. The most urgent issue in America to day is to overhaul the VA! It’s not properly serving its population now, and, this year, thousands of young, loyal patriots returning home from Afghanistan must also be added. We can make a difference!
Eldson J. McGhee, President, VIETNAM VETERANS of AMERICA Chapter 883
For more information, call me at 770-896-9566
By: Eldson J. McGhee on March 11, 2013
WOMEN'S HISTORY MONTH PROGRAM @ The Jimmy Carter Presidential Library and Museum, March 22nd at 10AM& March 23rd at 10AM. Atlanta-based public historian will share research on the life and times of Civil War nurse, cook, and teacher Susie King Taylor, born enslaved in 1848 near Savannah, Georgia, from the age of seven to thirteen, she attends secret schools learning to sufficiently read and write, in 1862 she flees the Grest Plantation and runs to the safety of the Union Army where she becomes a Civil War nurse, cook, laundress, and the first African American teacher in the state of Georgia teaching runaway slaves and soldiers to read and write. In 1866, after the war, she opens a school in Savannah and her hometown in nearby Liberty County. In 1874, she eventually migrates to Boston, MA where she writes her autobiography in 1902, "Reminiscences of My Life in Camp with the 33rd United States Colored Troops." REGISTRATION IS REQUIRED.
By: Hermina Glass-Hill on March 4, 2016
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