About The Chad Hasty Show

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The Chad Hasty Show is Lubbock’s Radio Revolution. What does that mean? Well, it’s the new age of talk radio. It’s not boring, it’s not preachy, it’s real talk radio. We are the guys at the bar talking about politics, entertainment, sex, sports, and everyday life. It’s been called one of the edgiest shows on the air, and we are proud of that. The Chad Hasty Show is here to entertain with humor and being that “edgy show” that some people are ashamed to listen to. Tune in every Saturday from 2-4pm to listen to REAL talk radio and get ready to have fun listening.

You can also listen online at chadhasty.com

One Response to “About The Chad Hasty Show”

  1. Bob Crowley November 28, 2011 at 10:23 am #

    The Centers for Disease Control will make their experts available for radio interviews on Tuesday and Wednesday December 6th and 7th.

    They will have the latest information on the upcoming flu season, including details of a new variety of swine flu that has emerged.

    The schedule for Tues 12/6 is beginning to fill up, but there is still a good selection of times available for Wednesday.

    Just reply to this email, and we will get you on the schedule.

    I’m pasting the general release below.

    Bob Crowley

    CDC Experts Discuss the Facts about this Season’s Flu

    Tuesday or Wednesday, December 6-7, from 6am to 4pm ET

    What’s new and important for your listeners to know about the flu and vaccines this winter?
    National Influenza Vaccination Week (December 4-10) is an annual reminder that December – and beyond – is not too late to get a flu vaccine to prevent the spread of this unpredictable and potentially life-threatening disease.
    Live or taped radio interviews are available with CDC experts to discuss the latest vaccine recommendations, specifically the dosage for children, and the need for a yearly flu vaccine.
    Background:
    Influenza (the flu) is a serious disease that can lead to hospitalization and sometimes death. Flu seasons are unpredictable in severity and timing. Over a period of 30 years, between 1976 and 2006, estimates of flu-associated deaths range from a low of about 3,000 to a high of about 49,000 people. Influenza outbreaks can occur as early as late fall and as late as the spring. Flu viruses are constantly changing. Each flu season, different flu viruses can spread, and they can affect people differently based on people’s immune systems. Even healthy children and adults can get very sick from the flu.

    About Our Experts:
    The following are just a few of the CDC experts who could be available December 6-7, 2011 for interviews.
    Iyabode Akinsanya-Beysolow, M.P.H., M.D., (12:30-2:15 p.m. ET on Dec. 6) is a Medical Officer in the Education, Information and Partnership Branch of the National Center for Immunization and Respiratory Diseases at CDC. Her responsibilities include the development and implementation of immunization education and training materials for vaccine providers, presentations at courses, lectures and web-based conferences on vaccine-preventable diseases.
    Andrew Kroger, M.D., M.P.H., (8-4 ET on Dec. 6) is a Medical Officer with CDC’s National Center for Immunization and Respiratory Diseases. Kroger, a pediatrician, is a traveling trainer in CDC’s Education, Information and Partnership Branch, for which he has given over 100 presentations on immunization updates and pandemic influenza preparedness.
    Raymond A. Strikas, M.D., F.A.C.P., (9-12 or 3-4 ET on Dec. 6; 9-4 on Dec. 7) is the Senior Adviser to the director of the Immunization Services Division at CDC’s National Center for Immunization and Respiratory Diseases. He is responsible for coordinating aspects of seasonal influenza, adult vaccination, and emergency preparedness initiatives. Dr. Strikas is a Captain in the U.S. Public Health Service, and is an acknowledged national authority on vaccine-preventable diseases and the vaccines to prevent them. He has authored or co-authored more than 50 articles and book chapters on these subjects.
    Dr Tim Uyeki, M.D., M.P.H., M.P.P., F.A.A.P., (6-4 ET on Dec. 6, and 6-1:30 on Dec. 7) is Deputy Chief for Science, Epidemiology and Prevention Branch at CDC’s Influenza Division. He is an Associate Clinical Professor in the Department of Pediatrics, University of California, San Francisco, and an Adjunct Associate Professor in the Hubert Department of Global Health, Rollins School of Public Health, Emory University. Dr Uyeki has also served as a consultant to WHO on clinical and epidemiological issues related to seasonal and pandemic influenza, including extensive international H5N1 outbreak experience.

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