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12-Oct-2019 08:59

As such it attained a small but loyal following outside of Cincinnati but ratings in the conservative Cincinnati market were about half of the former oldies format.

The WSAI call sign quietly returned to its previous frequency on the AM dial as sports/talk "1360 Homer" (which first appeared on-air in 1997 under the WAZU calls).

In 1964, in connection with WCKY obtaining Reds games, the station held a contest for the farthest listener. Its west coast counterpart is KFBK in Sacramento, California (which is also owned by i Heart Media).

KFBK and WCKY are both Class A broadcast facilities on this channel in the United States.

The station has a long history of a powerful night-time signal. It is a practice that has survived numerous format and call sign changes to this day, although with a reduced presence following the most recent change to sports talk.

Its country music programming of the 1950s and 1960s brought listener responses from many points even outside the United States. WCKY enjoys clear channel status on the East Coast of the United States, as well as much of the Midwestern United States, during the nighttime hours.

It gradually moved its studios to Cincinnati, though it remained licensed to Covington until the early 1960s.

It is a class A clear channel station, sharing the frequency with co-owned station KFBK in Sacramento, and can be heard, particularly at night, over most of the eastern U. The station is owned by i Heart Media and uses the on-air nickname "Cincinnati's ESPN 1530." WCKY carries a sports talk radio format, and is the Cincinnati affiliate for ESPN Radio, including Mike and Mike in the Morning, and Scott Van Pelt.In the 1990s, a swap of call letters by Jacor Communications turned 1530 AM to WSAI, while the WCKY talk format and call sign were merged with WLWA 550-AM. WSAI eventually switched to an oldies format in early 2003."Real Oldies 1530 WSAI" played the Top 40 hits of the 1950s and 1960s, recreating the WSAI station from the sixties, including several former WSAI disc jockeys.The station also broadcasts football and basketball play-by-play of the University of Kentucky Wildcats & Louisville Cardinals. Originally, WCKY was licensed to Covington, Kentucky, and was treated as a Kentucky-based station.On November 10, 2014, i Heart Media Cincinnati announced that both WCKY and sister station WSAI have joined the Cleveland Cavaliers Radio Network. This status helped WCKY's case before the FCC to increase power from the original 5,000 watts to 50,000 watts in 1939 - even though it was literally across the river from Cincinnati and fellow 50,000 watt station WLW.

It is a class A clear channel station, sharing the frequency with co-owned station KFBK in Sacramento, and can be heard, particularly at night, over most of the eastern U. The station is owned by i Heart Media and uses the on-air nickname "Cincinnati's ESPN 1530." WCKY carries a sports talk radio format, and is the Cincinnati affiliate for ESPN Radio, including Mike and Mike in the Morning, and Scott Van Pelt.

In the 1990s, a swap of call letters by Jacor Communications turned 1530 AM to WSAI, while the WCKY talk format and call sign were merged with WLWA 550-AM. WSAI eventually switched to an oldies format in early 2003.

"Real Oldies 1530 WSAI" played the Top 40 hits of the 1950s and 1960s, recreating the WSAI station from the sixties, including several former WSAI disc jockeys.

The station also broadcasts football and basketball play-by-play of the University of Kentucky Wildcats & Louisville Cardinals. Originally, WCKY was licensed to Covington, Kentucky, and was treated as a Kentucky-based station.

On November 10, 2014, i Heart Media Cincinnati announced that both WCKY and sister station WSAI have joined the Cleveland Cavaliers Radio Network. This status helped WCKY's case before the FCC to increase power from the original 5,000 watts to 50,000 watts in 1939 - even though it was literally across the river from Cincinnati and fellow 50,000 watt station WLW.

Syndicated personalities included Bruce Williams and Larry King.