KJUL

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

KJUL
Broadcast areaLas Vegas area
Frequency104.7 MHz
Branding104.7 The Jewel
Programming
FormatSoft adult contemporary
Ownership
OwnerSummit American, Inc.
KQLL
History
First air date
July 1, 2001 (2001-07-01) (as KBHQ)
Former call signs
  • KBHQ (1998-2005)
  • KWLY (2005)
Call sign meaning
"Jewel"
Technical information
Facility ID63769
ClassC1
ERP100,000 watts
HAAT184.0 meters (603.7 ft)
Transmitter coordinates
36°41′0″N 114°30′48″W / 36.68333°N 114.51333°W / 36.68333; -114.51333Coordinates: 36°41′0″N 114°30′48″W / 36.68333°N 114.51333°W / 36.68333; -114.51333
Links
WebcastListen Live
Websitekjul1047.com

KJUL (104.7 FM) is a radio station broadcasting a soft adult contemporary format. Licensed to Moapa Valley, Nevada, United States, the station serves most of the Las Vegas area though its transmitter is over 50 miles northeast of Las Vegas. The station is owned by Summit American, Inc.[1]

History[edit]

The station was assigned the call letters KBHQ on July 17, 1998. On July 20, 2005, the station changed its call sign to KWLY then again on November 4, 2005, to the current KJUL.[2]

The station was originally licensed in 2001 in Moapa Valley under the call sign KBHQ; it signed on July 1.[3] In 2005, KBHQ was upgraded to a full class-C1 facility by increase of tower height and 100 kW ERP, with a signal serving the NorthEast Las Vegas market metro area. KBHQ became classic country "Willie" KWLY on July 20, 2005, and then on November 7 adopted the adult-standards format abandoned by Beasley Broadcasting's KCYE, which switched to country music.

Past & present personalities[edit]

  • Scotty O'Neil
  • Duke Morgan
  • Scott Gentry, on-air weekday mornings and Saturdays
  • David Allen, on-air weekday afternoons and Sundays
  • Ron Kirsh, on-air weekday overnights and Saturdays
  • John Tesh (Syndicated), on-air weekday evenings and Saturdays

References[edit]

  1. ^ "KJUL Facility Record". United States Federal Communications Commission, audio division.
  2. ^ "KJUL Call Sign History". United States Federal Communications Commission, audio division.
  3. ^ Broadcasting & Cable Yearbook 2010 (PDF). 2010. p. D-353. Retrieved January 20, 2023.

External links[edit]