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KKHJ-FM logo.png
City Pago Pago, American Samoa
Broadcast area American Samoa
Branding 93 KHJ
Slogan "American Samoa's #1 Hit Music Station"
Frequency 93.1 MHz
First air date November 1999
Format Hot AC/Top 40
ERP 1,100 watts
HAAT 454 meters
Class C3
Facility ID 78508
Callsign meaning Tribute to KHJ Los Angeles[1]
Former callsigns KHJS
Owner South Seas Broadcasting, Inc.
(South Seas Broadcasting, Inc.)
Sister stations KKHJ-LP, WVUV-FM (V103)
Webcast Listen Live
Website http://khjradio.com/

KKHJ-FM (93.1 FM) is a radio station broadcasting a Hot AC-leaning Top 40 format. Licensed to Pago Pago, American Samoa, United States, it serves American Samoa. The station is currently owned by South Seas Broadcasting, Inc.[2] It originally signed on in November 1999 with a Hot AC format.[1] South Seas Broadcasting is owned by Larry Fuss, Kirk Harnack, Joey Cummings and Smitty Lutu.[3] Joey Cummings in the General Manager. The station operates from facilities on the second floor of the Pago Plaza office complex in Pago Pago. Transmitting facilities are located atop Mt. Alava, overlooking Pago Harbor.

The station was assigned the KKHJ-FM call letters by the Federal Communications Commission on June 26, 2007, after having previously operated as KHJS-FM.[4]


93KHJ features a 3-person morning show called "Samoan Sunrise", hosted by John Raynar, Kesiah Atofau and LJ Solo/Pase Paselio. The morning show is also telecast on the Island Info Channel, a local cable TV channel.


93KHJ has a 3-person local news team, which is rather unusual for a small-market radio station. Headed by veteran News Director Monica Miller, 93KHJ produces daily newscasts in both English and Samoan. Newscasts are also heard on sister-station WVUV-FM.


Call sign Frequency
City of license ERP
Class FCC info
K229BG 93.7 FM Pavaiai, American Samoa 10 D FCC


  1. ^ a b "Station History". 93KHJ official website. 
  2. ^ Jacobs, George (2007). National Radio: Samoa (American). World Radio TV Handbook 2007: The Directory of Global Broadcasting. Billboard Books. p. 344. ISBN 0-8230-5997-9. 
  3. ^ Fybush, Scott (2005-04-08). "A Visit to American Samoa". NorthEast Radio Watch. 
  4. ^ "Call Sign History". FCC Media Bureau CDBS Public Access Database. 

External links[edit]