The Things You Learn From Radio Schools

In 1902, the State of Ohio adopted the only American flag that was not in the shape of a rectangle. Based upon a pennant, it consists of thirteen stars representing the 13 states. The 4 extra stars near the triangle's tip was the symbol that stated Ohio as the union's seventeenth state. Aside from signifying the state's distinctiveness, the uniqueness of the flag also referred to the grand colleges and universities that are included in the different smorgasbord of Ohio radio schools.

And yes, Ohio has a claim to fame with its radio schools. Some Ohio radio school graduates have gone on to make identities for themselves in the field of their choosing. There's Robin Meade, 1991, a CNN news anchor, and Johm Telich of WJW Cleveland, Ohio sports anchor live on-air radio personality from E. Gilmartin, "Casey Malone" is a May 1998 Youngstown University graduate.

Located in Athens, Ohio State University extends students the option of some degrees in broadcasting and broadcast journalism. A Bachelor of Science in Journalism develops the student if they want to work as a radio reporter, sportscaster, newscaster, producer, station manager or editor. Having solid liberal arts classes right at its core, the students also get to take courses in journalistic ethics and standards and techniques. Ohio University also has graduate degrees that teaches students research methods and processes and critical thought and decision-making, such master of science in journalism and a doctor in philosophy in journalism. These degrees prepare graduate students for positions of leadership in this exhilarating field of radio, broadcasting and even the chance of crossing over into television.

Ashland University, a moderately size not-for-profit private school set close to Akron, is another example of a excellent Ohio radio school. With a solid academic program, this school places great stress on mentoring and fostering of students by faculty and advisors which they believe produces the most adept radio and broadcasting graduates. Founded in 1878 and located in Ashland, Ohio, this university is connected with the Brethren Church and extends degrees at the baccalaureate, masters and doctoral levels. With closely 6,000 students, this school has strong community associations into radio broadcast stations letting students hands on experience.

Finally, Youngstown State University, as previously mentioned, was founded in 1908 offers likely students a very thrilling communications program which develops not only in radio and TV broadcasting but how communication affects advertising, news, the internet, magazines and ties broadcasting to so much more. The studies in telecommunication addresses how students from Ohio radio schools can get committed and discover about radio and TV announcing as a newscaster, sportscaster and weather person.

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