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Welcome to the all new Airchecker experience. A social networking site for radio. We are powered by the people of radio and those who have a great passion to have conversations about radio. As the voice of the Canadian radio industry since 2009. Airchecker has gained a loyal army of followers who say we are the best source for radio. 1000s of radio lovers power your radio news each week via Airchecker. read more >

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Programming, Personality & Promotion In The New Normal

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Everyone knows the world has changed in the past few weeks. Life has been disrupted, and there’s no timeline for returning to normal. The current crisis has had a lasting impact on everyone.

So now what? What’s our new normal?

In our webinar this week, Ken Benson (P1 Media Group), Dave “Chachi” Denes (Benztown) and I shared best practices and ideas for the current environment, provided guidance for the near-term, and offered our forecast for the long-term.

Here are some highlights from the webinar.

The New Normal: Programming

  • In contrast with recent surveys indicating listeners say they are listening to the radio more, early ratings results show AQH has declined significantly in most markets. Listeners are now forming new habits, which may or may not be similar to previous habits. The longer folks are at home, the more difficult it will be to re-attract them to our stations when society is more mobile.
  • Listening to AM/FM radio via streaming and smart speaker usage is higher. Programmers that have not converted to Total Line Reporting to consolidate over-the-air and online listening into one ratings number should do so immediately.
  • Stations should focus on connecting with listeners emotionally, providing an escape from anxiety, and renew efforts to reflect the local community.
  • In times of stress, listeners seek comfort. Consider adjusting the music mix to play fewer new songs and more popular library titles. This is a great time to become more nostalgic, familiar and comfortable.

The New Normal: Personality

  • Air talent plays a vital role at this time. Most shows should remain calm, generally upbeat, and positive. Don’t ignore the crisis, but find ways to relieve listener stress.
  • Personalities should continue to be themselves, with a few subtle adjustments. Some segments that were hilarious a month ago (like prank calls) may seem mean-spirited now. Be a little more sensitive with a little less edge.
    Keep your sense of humor. The #1 most desired trait listeners seek from radio personalities is someone that makes them laugh. That may be even more important now. But be tasteful. There’s plenty to have fun with, but it’s probably not a good idea to make jokes about the disease itself.
  • Personalities having a hard time finding content ideas should consider just being the show that listens to the listener. Many personalities are finding connections just by asking “How are you doing today?”

The New Normal: Promotion

  • It makes no sense to spend marketing or contesting budgets now. If it hasn’t already been taken out of the budget, save it for when life returns to normal. However, play games on the air. You don’t even need prizes! Just have fun.
  • Most stations report phone and text activity is virtually non-existent, but social media engagement remains strong. Use that leverage.
  • Create videos. Take listeners behind the scenes into your new normal. Some should consider starting a podcast now.
  • Plan now for the future. It seems a long way off, but this will end, and life will return to normal. Be ready to take advantage of it. Brainstorm ideas for being at the center of your city’s celebration when life resumes.

Forecast & Recommendations

  • From Tracy Johnson: Just when you thought the radio industry had no more room to cut, the COVID-19 event has made it necessary for more changes. This is a painful time for everyone in the radio business. Some stations will never recover. Some may simply go off the air. There are two major challenges ahead. One is re-attracting listeners to your radio station. The other is finding new sources of revenue because we can’t assume advertisers will automatically return anytime soon.
  • From Dave Denes: Radio is going to struggle well into 2021. Smart managers will apply the principles in the Stockdale Paradox by maintaining a balance of reality and optimism. This is the time great leadership steps up to keep their teams positive and inspired.
  • From Ken Benson: The world has changed as much as it did after 9/11. We need to step back and take a new look at the industry and realize there’s an opportunity for radio to shine. This is the time to pull together and make major differences in listener lives. This could be one of the most exciting and meaningful times in your station’s history.

The webinar is available to watch on-demand anytime for free here. It includes a 50-minute presentation, followed by 40 minutes of Q & A.

The Stuph File Program – Episode #0552

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<a onblur=”try {parent.deselectBloggerImageGracefully();} catch(e) {}” href=”http://4.bp.blogspot.com/_DqqrzCbZ3f0/TKYqBP2vNWI/AAAAAAAAAPA/ItzAWhADnnw/s1600/stuph_file_logo.jpg”><img style=”float: left; margin: 0pt 10px 10px 0pt; cursor: pointer; width: 200px; height: 150px;” src=”http://4.bp.blogspot.com/_DqqrzCbZ3f0/TKYqBP2vNWI/AAAAAAAAAPA/ItzAWhADnnw/s200/stuph_file_logo.jpg” alt=”” id=”BLOGGER_PHOTO_ID_5523148193940845922″ border=”0″ /></a>Welcome to the latest edition of the <b>Stuph File Program</b>.<br />
<br />
For a program list of the items included and all their accompanying links in this one hour show, you can find the information on my website in the <b>Stuph File Program</b> section, or just follow this link to <a href=”http://www.peteranthonyholder.com/index.php/2020/03/15/0552-the-stuph-file-program/” target=”_blank”><b>#0552</b></a>.<br />
<br />
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<br />
<a href=”http://dts.podtrac.com/redirect.mp3/media.blubrry.com/stuphfile/www.peteranthonyholder.com/Archives/2016/broadcast/Holder-Stuph-File-Podcast-0552.mp3″>To download the podcast, right click here and select “Save Link As”</a><br />
<br />
Featured in this episode:<br />
<br />

<UL>
<LI><B>Tim Winders</B>, host, <B><I>SeekGoCreate Podcast</I></B> — living in an RV
<LI><B>Kelly Brakenhoff</B>, author, <B><I><a target=”_blank” href=”https://www.amazon.ca/gp/product/1733742417/ref=as_li_tl?ie=UTF8&camp=15121&creative=330641&creativeASIN=1733742417&linkCode=as2&tag=peteanthhol0f-20&linkId=1ced83bed45f8f9625eda767267593c4″>Never Mind</a><img src=”//ir-ca.amazon-adsystem.com/e/ir?t=peteanthhol0f-20&l=am2&o=15&a=1733742417″ width=”1″ height=”1″ border=”0″ alt=”” style=”border:none !important; margin:0px !important;” /></I></B>
<LI><B>Stuart Nulman</B>, <B>Book Banter</B>
</UL>
<P>
<P>
If you have any comments or suggestions, or items for the mailbag, feel free to click on the “Comments” link below to add your thoughts.

What Your Radio Station Or Show Should Do Now About COVID-19

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Nothing like this has ever happened before. So there’s no model. No template. What should radio stations do now in response to the fast-moving worldwide disaster that impacts every single person in the world? What should your radio station do now about COVID-19?

There’s a lot of advice out there, from well-meaning experts recommending every station add a newscast every half-hour. Or passing on information from reliable sources. Both may be the right thing for your station. But maybe not. There’s no way one set of rules applies to all stations

I’ve published a new eBook Dealing With Tragedy and Emergencies with far more details. It’s available now for free to all stations. Download a copy here.

Get the book. Study it. Take inspiration from it. Apply the principles to your station tomorrow. It will help. But most programmers and air personalities probably are looking for immediate suggestions on how to respond immediately.

With that in mind, here are my recommendations to help your station find your own solutions for dealing with COVID-19.

How To Respond to COVID-19

Be Who You Are

We’ve never seen an emergency quite like coronavirus. And I know you’re already responding. But as the story develops, here are some things that might help.

If you’re a news station, be great in covering the story from all angles. But if news is not a reason for coming to your station or show, don’t suddenly try to be the news station. It’s not what you’re for. And the more you try to be a news station, the less relevant your station becomes. Listeners have a place to go for updates. However, that doesn’t mean to ignore the topic.

News Coverage

One thing is for sure: Every station should communicate with listeners based on their brand values. But that doesn’t mean every station should add a newscast. It doesn’t make sense for a lot of stations, especially music stations.

Whatever information you use, make sure it is accurate. Double-check the facts. The world is full of fake news and misinformation.

Here are 7 Ways To Avoid Misinformation During Coronavirus, according to Politifact.

  • Learn the basics of the disease.
  • Be wary of claims about the epidemic’s source.
  • Verify images and videos related to the epidemic.
  • Double-check case numbers, death tolls, and fatality rates.
  • Beware of attempts to downplay or amplify the threat of the disease.
  • Don’t share prevention or treatment methods without consulting official sources.

Be Local

You may not be the authority for breaking news, but you can tell local stories and relate how this is affecting your audience better than anyone. Find unique stories, then connect with stories. Watch how the TV networks do it. CNBC focuses on the financial aspect. ESPN is locked in on how it affects sports and athletes. CNN is round-the-clock full coverage of breaking news. Maybe your angle is simply finding positive stories and comforting listeners looking to get away from the anxiety and stress.

Plug into the local community and communicate the most topical and relevant issues that matter to listeners:

  • What schools are closed? Churches? Gatherings of over 250 people?
  • What businesses are closed or have instructed employees to work from home?
  • How are doctors and hospitals dealing with new patients?
  • Dig a little deeper to find stories of those most affected that we would not think of, such as vendors at public events or parking lot attendants. How about waiters and waitresses? Or people who can’t see their parents in the nursing home, leaving them lonely and isolated.

Adjust Personality

If you’re a fun, upbeat, positive air talent, be who you are. If you’re funny, be funny. Don’t joke about important, life-threatening facts. But find ways to show who you are. You may need to back off some aspects of your personality profile and accent other traits.

Contests, Games & Promotions

Some stations have suspended contests and promotions, which is probably a good idea, at least for now. But don’t stop delivering the reasons listeners come to you. Play games and have fun with listeners. You don’t even need prizes. Have fun with listeners. Remember, the biggest reason most turn on the radio is to be put in a better mood!

Stay Calm

Nobody wants to hear a hysterical, panicked broadcaster. There will be some emotional moments. Just be sure to collect yourself and avoid being emotional in the presentation.

Don’t Perform For Ratings

This is going to be a very difficult rating period unless you’re the news station in the market. I also believe Christian stations will do extremely well in this period. But for everyone else, radio listening overall is likely to be lower since there will be fewer cars on the road, and most listening takes place in cars. And, with many folks working from home, TSL is going to suffer on stations specializing in at work listening. The exception is news stations: Listening will be up. And with overall listening down, their shares will skyrocket. There’s not much you can do about this reality. However, you can be authentic, be yourself and connect with fans in deeper ways.

Find a Parade

This promotion concept is to find a movement or idea that is happening in the community and being a part of it. The same theory applies now. In fact, it’s time to double down on community involvement. Look for ways to make a difference in your city, community, and neighborhoods. And tell those stories to make a difference.

Do Something

Don’t just stand there. Do something. Be proactive. Your exact course of action is your own. Nobody can tell you exactly what is right for your station in your market. This story changes quickly. Stay on top of it and reflect your audience. If you’re not sure exactly what fits for your show or station, we’ve launched a special COVID-19 Show Prep site as part of my Personality Magnet Show Prep service. It’s packed with updates (daily), topics and ideas for all formats. Get a free one week trial here.

Conclusion

It’s certainly bad. No doubt about that. But it won’t last forever. Hang in there, take a deep breath and stay focused on how to become more meaningful parts of the audience’s life.

The Stuph File Program – Episode #0551

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Welcome to the latest edition of the Stuph File Program.

For a program list of the items included and all their accompanying links in this one hour show, you can find the information on my website in the Stuph File Program section, or just follow this link to #0551.



To download the podcast, right click here and select “Save Link As”

Featured in this episode:




If you have any comments or suggestions, or items for the mailbag, feel free to click on the “Comments” link below to add your thoughts.

The Stuph File Program – Episode #0550

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Welcome to the latest edition of the Stuph File Program.

For a program list of the items included and all their accompanying links in this one hour show, you can find the information on my website in the Stuph File Program section, or just follow this link to #0550.





To download the podcast, right click here and select “Save Link As”

Featured in this episode:


  • Lee Purcell, actress, Carol Of The Bells
  • MJ Preston, author, Four



If you have any comments or suggestions, or items for the mailbag, feel free to click on the “Comments” link below to add your thoughts.

Playing Not To Lose Is Not Playing To Win

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To win a game, players must have a strategy. Or be incredibly lucky. And relying on luck is not a reliable path to success. When a player chooses to play not to lose, it doesn’t work out. Today, radio stations are in that situation.

Investing resources on music flow is important. But a perfect music flow isn’t going to reverse the trend of listeners spending less time with radio.

Researching the music library ensures the right songs are on the radio and placing the most popular songs at the right spots in clocks is a solid programming tactic.  But is that creating more fans?

45 minutes of continuous music sounds like a competitive music position, but eventually, commercials come on. And those stop sets fall at the same time as every other station in the market. Yes, stop set placement is important. But is any music station winning the most music position against streamers and pure plays?

Promotion and contesting can cause rating respondents to take action. Promotion is important, but does a cue to call or tickets to a backstage meet and greet move the needle?

Avoiding needless talk is important, but shaving a few seconds from talk breaks or tightly controlling break length doesn’t make personalities more appealing.

None of these tactics impacts TSL. It makes programmers feel better because they’re doing something. But it’s a defensive strategy. Radio is playing not to lose.

Play To Win, Not To Lose

Here’s something that is happening almost for sure: Radio’s TSL is going down. And each station’s Time Spent Listening is going down, too. Yet broadcasters obsess about share gain or loss.

Programmers: Other stations are not the competition. That’s just playing The Ratings Game, hoping to lose less than a radio competitor. This internal focus is killing the industry.

Turn it around by aggressively competing to earn more attention.

That’s playing to win.

Here’s how to break the pattern of programming not to lose and start playing to win.

Talk Breaks

Stop worrying about coaching talent to shave 2 seconds of talk time or editing a few words out of a segment. I know one programmer that instructed personalities to edit phone calls to remove pauses and breaths.

A few seconds here and there add up. It’s important to maintain forward momentum, but shorter talk breaks are not a competitive advantage. Effective, personal breaks filled with personality and human connection should be the goal.

I’ve heard many 2 minute breaks that are 1:50 too long. And just as many 7 minute breaks that were too short. In creative, winning programming, the length of a break is secondary to effectiveness.

Innovation

The most obvious sign a station is playing not to lose is repeating the same promotions and programming over and over.

Bringing back a successful idea is a good programming strategy, but simply doing the same things over and over results in a boring station. Listeners respond to fresh ideas. But many stations are in a creative rut. They segue from one group contest to the next, each sounding like the last. And each day of programming makes listeners feel they’re listening to a radio version of Bill Murray in Groundhog Day.

Consistency is good. Predictable is not. Try new things. Experiment. Surprise and delight listeners with new ideas.

Clock Management

Programmers construct elaborate programming clocks, designed to minimize tune out by placing commercials at times dictated by PPM wisdom.

But so is everyone else. So when a listener tunes out to escape commercials, they run into more commercials. And each of those stop sets is endless because PPM analysis proves fewer long stop sets outperforms a balanced clock with fewer commercials.

That’s programming to a rating service. It may work in playing to win The Ratings Game, but it’s slowly making radio less competitive against the real dangers.

Dare to be different. Be less predictable. Try something new.

Strict Talk Policies

Programmers are hung up avoiding negatives. Management issues orders that certain topics are off-limits to avoid listener complaints. The list continues to grow because the public is hypersensitive about anything that doesn’t fit their worldview.

So programmers make rules when they should be coaching talent to creatively manage content that falls within guidelines that support brand values.

Radio has mastered managing details but misses the bigger picture: How does it sound and are we inspiring listeners?

Misapplying Research

Safe programmers focus on removing potential irritants. Research comes in and the management team scrambles to get rid of anything listeners dislike. That would mean there’s no reason to tune out. Remove the off-ramps and the car stays on the freeway, right?

Holding on to existing listeners longer is a good thing. But that’s playing not to lose. It’s not playing to win.

Simply removing negatives can leave a station in the Zone of Mediocrity. There are fewer reasons to tune out, but it also removes reasons to tune in. Many stations have polished the entertainment value from the air.

Obsess About Everything

Hand-wringing and hall-pacing communicates tension and fear. It makes everyone anxious. And that stifles creativity.

Relax and have fun, or at least act like you’re relaxed and having fun. This is the entertainment business and personalities can’t attract larger audiences if they’re worried about another station stealing shares. Or worried about the next round of layoffs.

Conclusion

Winning programmers create can’t-miss entertainment that leaps through the speakers and compels listeners to pay attention. That comes from personalities that attract and lead a passionate fan base.

Programming science is important, of course. But programming not to lose produces disposable stations. Radio is less important each day. We’re losing traction quarter-hour by quarter-hour.

Play to win. Take risks. Don’t be reckless, but be creative, bold and progressive. Try something different. It may not be perfect and may even run off a meter or two (shudder).

But it may save you from your path to extinction.

 

Music Flow and TSL

Lucky? Here Are 5 Ways to Make Your Luck

How To Build Clocks

Improve Music Research Results

The Real Competition

How Long Talk Breaks Should Be

It’s Time To Rethink Programming Clocks

Do You Polish Entertainment Out Of Your Show?

The Stuph File Program – Episode #0549

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Welcome to the latest edition of the Stuph File Program.

For a program list of the items included and all their accompanying links in this one hour show, you can find the information on my website in the Stuph File Program section, or just follow this link to #0549.



To download the podcast, right click here and select “Save Link As”

Featured in this episode:




If you have any comments or suggestions, or items for the mailbag, feel free to click on the “Comments” link below to add your thoughts.

The Stuph File Program – Episode #0548

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Welcome to the latest edition of the Stuph File Program.

For a program list of the items included and all their accompanying links in this one hour show, you can find the information on my website in the Stuph File Program section, or just follow this link to #0548.





To download the podcast, right click here and select “Save Link As”

Featured in this episode:




If you have any comments or suggestions, or items for the mailbag, feel free to click on the “Comments” link below to add your thoughts.

The Stuph File Program – Episode #0547

0

Welcome to the latest edition of the Stuph File Program.

For a program list of the items included and all their accompanying links in this one hour show, you can find the information on my website in the Stuph File Program section, or just follow this link to #0547.





To download the podcast, right click here and select “Save Link As”

Featured in this episode:




If you have any comments or suggestions, or items for the mailbag, feel free to click on the “Comments” link below to add your thoughts.

The Stuph File Program – Episode #0546

0

Welcome to the latest edition of the Stuph File Program.

For a program list of the items included and all their accompanying links in this one hour show, you can find the information on my website in the Stuph File Program section, or just follow this link to #0546.



To download the podcast, right click here and select “Save Link As”

Featured in this episode:




If you have any comments or suggestions, or items for the mailbag, feel free to click on the “Comments” link below to add your thoughts.

How to Survive Radio Job Dislocation

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What a start to the year. Nearly everyone in the radio industry has either lost a job or knows someone who has. The Great Radio Purge came suddenly and cut deep. And there may be more to come. Major broadcast companies sometimes tend to play follow the leader. But one thing is for sure: Hundreds of good people are wondering what happens next.

Some will get out of the business. Others will fight back. Some will use it as motivation to advance their career. But this is certain:

This event requires action from every single person in radio.

Here’s what to do now.

For Everyone

Planning the future is always a good idea. Think about where you want to be and plot a course to get there.

Identify Goals. Taking the next offer (or any offer) is tempting. But make sure it fits your career goals. Where do you want to end up? Focus on moves that move you closer to that goal. Being downsized is a setback, not a career killer. However, a series of hops from job to job might be. When on the beach, you may not be able to be as selective, but try not to make decisions out of desperation. For those working and worried, develop a plan. Now!

Expand The Possibilities. Identifying goals often uncovers opportunities never considered. Some personalities and programmers think of themselves as a format specialist, but talented people can adapt. This may be just what you need for a major breakthrough. Similarly, smaller companies and markets could be a perfect fit. Or apply skills in new ways. Don’t limit your search to just radio. What else could you do?

Update Your Presentation. Getting a Gig is constantly marketing. How long has it been since the resume, cover letter and audio demo has been updated? It’s time to make it great.

Get Listed In The TJMG Talent Pool. The free service for personalities, programmers, producers and promotions managers is already connecting talent with radio stations. Everyone should be listed. Click here to join. Don’t wait until it’s urgent. Get in there now!

Be grateful. Many are afraid, anxious and worried. That’s natural. Find something to be grateful for each day and make it a priority to keep a strong, positive attitude even if everyone else is freaking out.

Victims of The Great Radio Purge

The biggest problem with mass layoffs is a flood of talent competing for fewer available positions. Realize that finding the next gig may take awhile.

Here are some things to do immediately:

Move Past The Pain. This is hard. It’s human nature to be angry and bitter. I would be, too. But that won’t help Get That Gig. Turn the page and don’t look back. Fill your day with positive thoughts looking forward to a better tomorrow. Don’t let negativity or disappointment affect how the industry and prospective employers view you. If it takes time to “get there”, fake it til you make it!

Network. Make contact with every colleague and contact as soon as possible. Reach out to everyone you know even if it’s not a close relationship. Be proactive. Don’t be shy or embarrassed. For tips on networking to Get That Gig, go here.

Watch the Get That Gig Webinar. This is a step by step tutorial on how to go after a job in radio. It’s free. Watch it on demand here.

Start New Projects. With time on your hands, increase skills. Launch a new podcast. Build a personal website for marketing your personal brand. Learn new skills.

Free (and Major) Discount Offers For Victims

We feel for you, because we’ve all been there before.

Tracy Johnson Media Group is offering free services for anyone currently on the beach.

Effective immediately:

Insiders Radio Network. Free for 90 days. This is one of the industry’s best resources, loaded with tutorials, seminars on demand and much more. We’ve never done this before and will likely never do it again.

Audience Magnet Course. I’m offering 60 days of my video training course for radio personalities free. This is a $997 value. 60 days should be enough to complete the course, if you work on it each day. At the end of 60 days, the free membership will expire. You can keep it active for a one-time payment of $199. The membership will be for life with access to all updates and new lessons with no additional charge ever.

Air Check Coaching Services. We offer air check coaching and detailed feedback to develop an air check, audition tape and resume. Normal price is $499. Your price is $125.

To take advantage of any or all of these offers, send your name, situation and email address to tracy@tjohnsonmediagroup.com.

For Everyone Who Knows a Victim

I was terminated from a PD job in 1988. An hour later, my phone rang. It was Scott Shannon. He told me he had been following my career “since you were a Baby DJ in Lincoln, Nebraska.” Scott told me this would be a good thing  and offered his help. Decades later, that moment remains a career highlight.

Be that person for someone else.

Be compassionate. Reach out. Some folks are reluctant to reach out to you. It’s awkward, even though it’s not their fault. Put yourself in their place. An updated list of victims is available here and here. Know someone on the list? Offer support support to help them through a difficult time.

Conclusion

The frightening thing is that the circumstances that led to the Great Radio Purge are out of any victim’s control. It’s not because of poor performance or low ratings. The “dislocation” is downsizing, and radio isn’t the only industry affected.

It has happened to Blockbuster Video. Tower Records. Newspapers. Magazines. It’s happened to assembly lines, warehouses and hundreds of other job categories.

Radio is not immune from the reality of economics and efficiencies made possible through technology.

No, I do not think radio is the next Kodak. But anyone believing this is isolated and “now we’ve finally reached the bottom” is naive.

This is a major step toward nationalization/regionalization of radio programming. Most of it is economic. Some is applying their strongest creative skills more effectively. I understand it. Don’t count on those jobs coming back.

Here’s my best advice:

If you love what you do and are great at it, radio is a vibrant career. Just don’t depend on a company to protect or provide for the future.

To those hurting: I’m sorry. I feel for you. Please let me know how I can help.

Seminar on Demand: Get That Gig 

Get That Gig: Fix These 3 Common Air Check Demo Mistakes

Get That Gig: Network to Get Work

Constantly Marketing to Get That Gig

Get That Gig: Every Personality Needs a Website

Get That Gig eBook

Starting a Podcast Helps Get That Gig

Get That Gig: Start With A Great Resume’

How to Get That Gig: 16 Do’s and Don’ts To Get The Job You Want

The Stuph File Program – Episode #0545

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Welcome to the latest edition of the Stuph File Program.

For a program list of the items included and all their accompanying links in this one hour show, you can find the information on my website in the Stuph File Program section, or just follow this link to #0545.



To download the podcast, right click here and select “Save Link As”

Featured in this episode:




If you have any comments or suggestions, or items for the mailbag, feel free to click on the “Comments” link below to add your thoughts.

The Stuph File Program – Episode #0544

0

Welcome to the latest edition of the Stuph File Program.

For a program list of the items included and all their accompanying links in this one hour show, you can find the information on my website in the Stuph File Program section, or just follow this link to #0544.





To download the podcast, right click here and select “Save Link As”

Featured in this episode:




If you have any comments or suggestions, or items for the mailbag, feel free to click on the “Comments” link below to add your thoughts.

The Stuph File Program – Episode #0543

0

Welcome to the latest edition of the Stuph File Program.

For a program list of the items included and all their accompanying links in this one hour show, you can find the information on my website in the Stuph File Program section, or just follow this link to #0543.





To download the podcast, right click here and select “Save Link As”

Featured in this episode:




If you have any comments or suggestions, or items for the mailbag, feel free to click on the “Comments” link below to add your thoughts.

The Stuph File Program – Episode #0542

0

Welcome to the latest edition of the Stuph File Program.

For a program list of the items included and all their accompanying links in this one hour show, you can find the information on my website in the Stuph File Program section, or just follow this link to #0542.





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Featured in this episode:




If you have any comments or suggestions, or items for the mailbag, feel free to click on the “Comments” link below to add your thoughts.