John Harry

 

John Harry in the Mornings on Y106.5!

Saturdays 9am - 2pm 

 It’s pretty cool to be doing mornings on the station where I first got started in radio!  I graduated from UW-Stevens Point in 2009, not sure how since I spent most of my time here at Y106.5.  Since my first go-round with Y106.5 I’ve worked radio in Minneapolis, Duluth, Madison, and Alaska(long story).  I love the Packers, Brewers, and Badgers.  When I’m not on the radio you’ll find me out on the lakes and rivers of Central WI or sitting at one of my favorite watering holes tipping back one of Wisconsin’s fine brewery products.  Hang out with me every morning from 6-10 on Today’s Best Country 106.5!

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The Morning Newsfeed

  • Brantley Gilbert is gettin' hitched!

    “Cause that girl’s in every song I sing / She’s in every song I write / And that six string ridin’ in her seat / Won’t keep me warm tonight,” Gilbert sings in ‘More Than Miles,’ a song written about his new fiancee. They dated years ago, drifted apart and recently rekindled their romance. Read More
  • Your Birth Season Affects Your Temperament

    Getting moodier as you grow older? That may be because you were born in summer—assuming, of course, that you were born in summer, according to a new study out of Hungary. Researchers in Budapest who analyzed 400 people say they found a direct connection between the subjects' temperament and the season in which they were born, the Telegraph reports. To wit: Read More
  • Lawsuit: Man Awoke from Surgery in Pink Panties

    A Delaware man's lawsuit alleges he awoke from anesthesia after a colonoscopy procedure to find he had been dressed in a pair of pink panties. The New Castle County Superior Court lawsuit, filed by attorney Gary Nitsche on behalf of Andrew Walls, 32, said Walls was employed by the Delaware Surgery Center in Dover when he underwent a colonoscopy procedure at the facility in 2012. Nitsche said his client was put under anesthesia during the procedure and he awoke after surgery to find someone had dressed him in pink women's underwear. "When the plaintiff initially presented for his colonoscopy he had not been wearing pink women's underwear and at no time did the plaintiff voluntarily, knowingly or intentionally place the pink women's underwear upon himself," the lawsuit states. Jennifer Anderson, director of the Delaware Surgery Center, declined to comment Wednesday. "We just found out about this yesterday afternoon," she told the News Journal. The lawsuit, which also names the Eden Hill Surgical Group of Dover, alleges Walls suffered "severe emotional stress," and Nitsche wrote his client is seeking compensation for mental anguish, lost wages and loss of earning capacity.

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  • The Healthy Way to eat Halloween Candy

    With Halloween just around the corner all we can think about is what kind of candy to buy and indulge on. If you're looking to enjoy some tasty treats but not ruin your diet or healthy lifestyle, we've got the perfect guide for healthy Halloween candy. Read More
  • Here is the percentage of actual gameplay you see during an NFL Broadcast

    Americans really love to watch football, even if more than 90 percent of what they watch on Sundays isn’t actual football. Despite the popularity of the NFL, just 8.3 percent of a three-hour game broadcast is actually live play, according to data compiled by Vox.com. The greatest proportion of a broadcast — 35.5 percent — is “players standing around between plays,” with another 24.5 percent made up of commercials, according to Vox. More people in the U.S. spend their Sundays watching football than attending church services. Just under two-thirds of Americans regularly watch football via various electronic devices, but it turns out most of what they’re watching is not actually game play. According to a study done by the Wall Street Journal in 2010, the ball is only in play for an average of 11 minutes per every 60 minute game. The NFL requires 20 commercial breaks per game, which contributes to the length of broadcasts. Even replays rank higher than game action in percentage of an NFL broadcast, at 10.7 percent, per Vox. So, essentially, fans spend more time on Sundays watching things they have already seen than watching new plays.

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