CFNR-FM

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CFNR-FM
CFNR-FM.png
City of license Terrace, British Columbia
Broadcast area Central and Northern British Columbia, Canada
Branding CFNR Network, Classic Rock
Slogan Canada's First Nations Radio
Frequency varies by community, see Locations
First air date unknown
Format Classic rock music, sports
ERP varies by community
Class mostly local community repeaters
Callsign meaning Canada's First Nations Radio
Owner Northern Native Broadcasting
Website CFNR-FM

CFNR-FM is a Canadian radio station based in Terrace, British Columbia, owned and operated by Northern Native Broadcasting. The programming represents the First Nations communities in Northern British Columbia. Programming of CFNR-FM is distributed to numerous repeater stations in the region.

The station describes its music programming as classic rock format. Programming includes sports broadcasts such as the All-Native Tournament, BC Lions football.

CFNR received approval on July 20, 1992, Northern Native Broadcasting was granted a licence for an English-language and Native-language station at Terrace.[1] The same year, CFNR received approval to operate a number of transmitters in northern British Columbia.[2] In 1993, CFNR received approval to add more transmitters.[3] In 1994, CFNR received approval to add a transmitter at Terrace.[4] The most recent additions and a deletion of a transmitter were in 2007 and 2008.[5][6] More new transmitters may be added in the future.

Locations[edit]

Communities in which CFNR-FM is broadcast, with their FM frequencies (in MHz) and call sign (where known):

On August 7, 2009, CFNR-FM applied to the CRTC to add a transmitter at Hazelton/Seely Mountain at 96.1 MHz.[8] This application was approved on December 14, 2009.[9][10]

On October 25, 2013, CFNR-FM received approval to change the authorized contours of VF2073 Quesnel by increasing the transmitter’s average effective radiated power from 1.6 to 6.5 watts (non-directional antenna) and the effective height of antenna above average terrain from 81 to 236.2 metres, and by relocating the transmitter site. The change in site was due to frequent vandalism acts committed on the site, which resulted in violations that occurred beyond the station's control, such as the transmitter broadcasting an empty carrier.[11]

Fuiture transmitters[edit]

References[edit]

External links[edit]

Coordinates: 54°31′04″N 128°28′21″W / 54.51778°N 128.47250°W / 54.51778; -128.47250