- On Air
- Social Media
- Introduction to social media
- Setting up successful social media profiles
- Increasing engagement through social media
- Developing a social media policy
- Developing a social media strategy
- Evaluating your social media presence
- Using social media to raise revenue
- Social media and the law
- Social media case studies
- About us
When you are new to community radio, the idea of running a full-time, licensed station with its own premises, paid staff, hundreds of volunteers and a financial turnover of up to six figures will seem like an impossible dream. The success of pilot stations across the community radio sector prove that it can be done. Indeed the chances are that a station like the one you dream of has already has been created by someone very like you.
It doesn’t need huge sums of money to get started. If you are good at what you do, you can find the money to do it and make that money work for you. In this section we will talk you through the processes involved in establishing a community radio station, pretty much from scratch.
In this section:
The Great Community Radio Switch On
Community based broadcasting, where local people produce and present their own programmes, promises to be the most important new cultural development in the United Kingdom for many years.
Over this chapter we will talk you through the processes involved in establishing a community radio station, pretty much from scratch.
Few prospects in community radio are less appealing than filling in an application for a full time community radio licence.