Broadcasting – Radio
Learn to work in every aspect of radio, from copywriting to sales, on-air announcing to management. You will learn on leading edge broadcast systems in Canadore’s new, fully-functioning radio station that broadcasts online to a global audience. Our faculty are trained industry professionals with extensive work-related experience. Unique placement opportunities in the first and second year allow you to gain valuable industry contacts while learning in a real-world environment. You will leave this program with over 200 hours on-air experience!
Bring your smart phone or tablet to class! Technology will be explored in class, in lab settings and in the field.
What You Learn
OSSD or equivalent, ENG4C or ENG4U
Semester One - Fall:
RAD105 Audio Systems
RAD110 Introduction to Radio Broadcasting
RAD130 Radio Programming I
RAD160 Radio Information Technology
PSY123 Applied Psychology (Gen Ed)
CMM125 College Communication
Semester Two - Winter:
GENEDGeneral Education Elective - Online
RAD106 Audio Systems II
RAD115 Using Interviewing Techniques
RAD120 Radio Broadcasting II
RAD150 Radio Sales and Promotion
RAD165 Radio Information Technology II
Semester Three - Fall:
RAD210 Radio Broadcasting III
RAD236 Commercial Writing and Production
RAD250 Radio Sales and Promotion II
RAD261 Internet Radio Management I
RAD270 Talk Radio/Feature Production
SOC300 Social Issues Through Film (Gen Ed)
Semester Four - Winter:
RAD213 Internship Portfolio Development
RAD214 Work Placement (4 wks @ 35 hrs/wk)
RAD220 Radio Broadcasting IV
RAD246 Commercial Writing and Production II
RAD265 Internet Radio Management II
Every attempt is made to ensure the accuracy of information provided on our website. The College reserves the right to modify any course, program, curriculum, fee, timetable, or campus location at any time.
First year placements in this program offer real results. Placements help students gain a competitive edge - gaining real world experience and making vital industry contacts.
Learning outcomes represent culminating demonstrations of learning and achievement. In addition, learning outcomes are interrelated and cannot be viewed in isolation of one another. As such, they should be viewed as a comprehensive whole. They describe performances that demonstrate that significant integrated learning by graduates of the program has been achieved.