SORT BY Relevancy
It's an unbelievable story of 14-year-old Chase Jaramillo from Newport Beach runiing in to the water when everyone else was headed out. Find out what happens when he comes face to face with a sizeable shark in the surf and what happens when the lifeguards arrive on scene.
Please visit us on www.PFOradio.com and give us a LIKE on FACEBOOK at PFO.
Today on Never a Niche Live, I would like to share some folklore about Oregon.
"Today's presentation is a famous work of fiction that many people mistakenly think is a true story. It’s a story written in 1899 by Lischen Miller, the sister-in-law of famous Oregon writer Joachin Miller, and published in a West Coast literary magazine called Pacific Monthly. Published, I should say, as a work of fiction. Miller never represented her story as anything else."
--Finn of "Lies of Oregon"
Today's podcast examines a tale of an Oregon lighthouse and, I felt, was an interesting story of how tales like these continue to grow and mold into truth.
Join Travel Brigade for a summer of sun, sand and waves in Newport Beach, California, the place where the popular series Arrested Development is set. The Bluth family frozen banana stand doesn't really exist, but we will tell you about the two places on Balboa Island that both claim to have invented the frozen banana and Balboa bar. Besides being a fun setting for the show, Newport is a great place to visit. We'll have interviews with locals to find out about renting a beach house, surf and sail lessons for your kids, biking the boardwalk or shopping at Fashion Island. Enjoy the trip! Follow us on Twitter @TravelBrigade.
Pop Artist Jamie Roxx (www.JamieRoxx.us) Welcomes Pop Country Singer/ Songwriter Amanda Lamb to the show.
With the artistry of vocalist and songwriter Amanda Lamb, the compass points to Southern California and the sun swept shores of Orange County. Amanda’s new single, “We Were Here,” is an invitation to a coastline drive and an exuberant nod to her West coast roots.
Growing up in Newport Beach, humming along to Dixie Chicks and Shania Twain on the radio, Amanda Lamb was entranced by the authenticity of country music. “The stories in these songs sounded real,” she says. When she began her personal musical journey, she recalls her grandmother making a perceptive suggestion. “She said, ‘Why aren't you singing country?’” Recording in Nashville, she realized that her Grandmother had been right. “Country Music feels more comfortable than anything I have ever done,” she says. “It feels like home.”