Floridays

Janie Gould hosts and produces “Floridays,” an award-winning weekly show that’s now in its fourth year.  She has interviewed a wide cross-section of Floridians about life in the Sunshine State, on such  topics as mullet migration, lobster harvesting, early television, colorful politicians, roadside oddities, cattle ranching, farming, home remedies and numerous other topics. “Floridays” airs every Friday at 7:20 a.m. and 6:01 p.m. on the radio at 88.9 FM or online at wqcs.org.  Past shows can be accessed by visiting the website and clicking on Audio Archive and then Programs. 

VNA of the Treasure Coast leader Ann Marie McCrystal encountered the woman and the boy during her student nursing days.

Farmer says pigs are better food source than cows

Jul 9, 2010

That's because nearly the entire body of a pig can be utilized.

Whiticar family collection

Just as the sailfish was being reeled in, the shark jumped out of the water and managed to bite the sailfish in half. Curtis Whiticar of Martin County tells the story. 

Jack Favorite, a retired firefighter and active member of the St. Lucie County Historical Society, wrote a book about growing up in the 1950s.

Maurice O'Sullivan of Rollins College says the Bard's work still resonates with students.

Martin County named for boomtime governor

Jun 7, 2010
Library of Congress

John W. Martin was governor during the 1920s, when local boosters hoped to turn Stuart into a major port city. Stuart lawyer Rick Crary discusses Martin and how the county was

created.

But after a campaign was mounted and 10,000 people signed petitions, the state acquired the beach  for continued use by the public, as the Fort Pierce Inlet State Park.  Surfer and shop owner Spunky Strunk reminisces.

Bill Oughterson said his father's poker game in downtown Stuart was interrupted briefly by the noise from the German submarine's attack on a freighter.   

His name was William Collins, but everyone knew him as "Pogy Bill." Now, a history buff has written and recorded a song about him.

They attach radio collars to the big cats to track their movements and behavior.

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