Radio Station Information
City of License:
Traverse City, MI
Traverse City-Petoskey-Cadillac, MI
Good News Media, Inc.
WLJN is an FM non-commercial radio station broadcasting at 89.9 MHz. The station is licensed to Traverse City, MI and is part of the Traverse City-Petoskey-Cadillac, MI radio market. The station airs religious programming.
Nearby Radio StationsWLJN 1400 AM, WFCX 94.3 FM, WNMC 90.7 FM, 104.5 Bob FM, WCCW 107.5 FM, WICA 91.5 FM, WLDR 101.9 FM, WTCM 580 AM, WCCW 1310 AM, WSRJ 105.5 FM
Listener Comments and Reviews
Last night, Feb 8 approx 6:45 p.m. there was a guest on the radio 89.9 fm named Carl Payne. I'm not sure that is correct spelling. I'm in Petoskey. Could you tell me the correct name and info on this gentleman. I was driving and couldnt take down any info but he was talking about a book, a Christian book that talked about giving away what God has given us. Thank YOu
By: Paul Pritchard on February 9, 2012
ttention scrapbookers! Skeels Christian School - SCS class of 2016 is having a Scrapbboking Crop on 10/25 and 01/17/2016 at St. John's Luthern Church at 1004 N. McEwan St, Clare, MI from 8AM to 8PM. Cost is $35 for one or $ 60 for both days. Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner, pop and water will be provided. Welcome packs, raffles and alot of fun. Call Karen at (989) 426-5870 to reserve your seat. No children under 10 years old
By: David Feldman on October 10, 2014
How do i get a quartet thats coming to our church july 28th. Announced on your station. It is the 4 one quartet. The river church in mesick doors open at 6 starts at 7pm. Love offerings accepted.
By: Kathy Dewey on July 21, 2017
July 6 2019, in the mid afternoon I believe it was, you played a song KEEP THE FAITH. Could you please tell me the name of the artist?
By: Elspeth Sheehan on July 7, 2019
Lake City Area Chamber
Nonprofit Impact in Communities - Charitable nonprofits, clubs and groups embody the best of Missaukee County. They provide a way for people to work together for the common good, transforming shared beliefs and hopes into action. They give shape to our boldest dreams, highest ideals, and noblest causes. They offer HOPE when all is lost and continue to serve our local deserving neighbors.
On Saturday, September 19th you are invited to come out and support, engage and ask questions with some of our finest nonprofit leaders, volunteers and local group representatives. The Chamber is hosting a day of “GIVING BACK” so each of our organizations can continue to do important work with a mission as a driving force. A mission is only as helpful and the individuals, donors and supporters behind it. Please come to Lake City Area Park area from 10 am to 4 pm and see the trees they have decorated telling a story. Each organization will have an opportunity starting at 1 pm to get up on stage in the park area to share who they are serving, what is the mission and needs they may have. Residents and visitors will have a chance to donate $1.00 in a box in front of each display and all the money collected will stay directly with the group to continue to move their mission forward and doing good things in our communities. This is not a competition or contest – each organization, group, team and church family represented is a winner. We are asking for your vote to where your heart takes you at the moment.
Missaukee County charitable nonprofits feed, heal, shelter, educate, inspire, enlighten, and nurture people of every age, gender, race, and socioeconomic status, from community to community, small town to small town, and beyond. They foster civic engagement and leadership, drive economic growth, and strengthen the fabric of our communities in Missaukee County. Every single day! Every person in the County benefits from the work of nonprofits in one way or another, whether they realize it or not.
It’s easy to see a nonprofit’s mission in action when our families or neighbors are direct beneficiaries—such as when nonprofits provide food for the hungry, life-saving trauma care to someone in a car wreck, or support relief to the local veterans and their families. It’s harder to recognize the full impact of the indirect benefits nonprofits provide us. For example, the mission of the local public library’s might be to promote reading, but taxpayers also benefit when the nonprofit raises funds to buy books and equipment.
By: Michelle Reichert on September 16, 2020
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