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From Alabama to Wyoming stations air the Living the Country Life radio program Monday - Friday.

STATION LIST  - CLICK HERE

To view a complete list of the stations airing our program and their website.

Editor-in-Chief Betsy Freese and Editor/Host Jodi Henke share tips from experts across the United States to help you around your acreage. If your favorite station doesn't carry the show, call them and ask for it!

SHOW INFO

Be on our show: We'd like to feature you on our radio show! Our weekly feature "Country View" highlights folks with the love of all things country.

Send us an email at staff@livingthecountrylife.com and tell us all about you and your place in the country.

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AFFILIATES

Become an Affiliate: Living the Country Life is the largest rural radio network in the nation, and we have our station affiliates to thank for this! To find out if the program is available for your market, contact our Affiliates Relations Manager Karl Michael at 515-284-3306.

RECENT RADIO SHOWS

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10/20/14 | 9:14 AM
Rural life is often associated with fresh, country air. Unfortunately, some of the air we breathe is full of particulates that can make us sick.   Carolyn Sheridan is the clinical director for AgriSafe, a network of health professionals who provide occupational health and safety services... listen now
10/13/14 | 10:08 AM
I’ve noticed a bumper crop of clover growing in my lawn this year. There were little white flowers dotting it everywhere, especially in spots where the turf is a bit thin. White clover starts by seed and once the plant is established, its stolons will spread all over the place. Zac Reicher... listen now
10/13/14 | 9:58 AM
There are basically two ways of getting rid of a tree stump: grind it down, or simply wait for it to rot. Another option is to leave it there and use it as a pedestal for container plants. Kim Coder is a forestry professor at the University of Georgia. He says blowing it up, digging it out by... listen now
10/13/14 | 9:47 AM
Palmer amaranth is a weed species that is indigenous to the desert southwest. Over the past few decades, it has spread and easily adapted to other parts of the country. It thumbs its nose at popular herbicides and one plant can produce hundreds-of-thousands-of-seeds.     Aaron Hager is... listen now
10/13/14 | 9:39 AM
Growing up in the country, bats were the main carrier of rabies, so we were always told to beware if we saw one in the house but I know they're beneficial to have outside. Nina Fasione is a former executive director of Bat Conservation International. She says bats and have been misunderstood... listen now
10/13/14 | 9:32 AM
Before you put your pasture to bed for the winter, you have a to-do list. Take a close look at what’s growing and its condition. There are several important things you can do now to keep your pasture looking great and give it a healthy boost for next year. Garry Lacefield is an extension... listen now
10/13/14 | 9:13 AM
Peter Hedden and Tracy Wilkerson of Bethel, Maine are working hard to sustainably develop their 100-acre farm. They grow much of their own food and hay for the animals, which includes the draft horses they use to log the timber on their land. Peter says as they considered energy choices for... listen now
10/13/14 | 9:06 AM
Local wineries are sprouting up all over the country. I’m willing to bet a lot of them started out as a hobby or experiment in someone’s basement, and it took off from there. However, not all winemakers have the aspiration to start a business and prefer to keep their bottles to... listen now
10/6/14 | 9:59 AM
Mother Nature certainly has a sense of humor when it comes to gourds. I think they’re some of the ugliest plants to come out of the garden, but they’re really useful to make things out of, especially birdhouses. James Baggett is the editor of Country Gardens magazine. He says the... listen now
10/6/14 | 9:50 AM
When your grandma canned tomatoes, she probably didn’t need to add anything else in the jar to keep the food safe. Tomatoes were more acidic then than they are now, which naturally killed any harmful bacteria. Today, many of the tomatoes we grow don’t have as high of acid. To be safe,... listen now

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