Radio Romania International: 2017-2018 Winter Broadcast Frequencies

Many thanks to SWLing Post contributor, David Iurescia (LW4DAF), who shares the RRI 2017-2018 Winter Broadcast Frequencies (effective 29/10/2017 to 24/3/2018):

You can also listen to RRI’s English language programming live over the internet using the same SW broadcast schedule given above. All you need to do is go to the “RRI Live!” section in the top-right of our website, choose channel “2” for English and then select your desired audio format (WMA, MP3 or ACC).

Listen to English language programming on demand via the RRI website
RRI broadcasts in English are also available for listening on demand via our website. The “On Demand” feature is located immediately below the “RRI Live!” section in the top-right of the RRI homepage. To listen again to a programme all you need to do is select the date of broadcast from the drop-down list and then click the desired programme. Our programmes become available for listening on demand two hours after the original broadcast.

RRI and social media

RRI can also be found on Facebook, Twitter, YouTube, Vimeo, Dailymotion, Google+, Flickr, Pinterest, LinkedIn, Tumblr, SoundCloud and Instagram.

RRI via mobile phone in the US and on TuneIn

Did you know that if you’re in the US you can also listen to RRI broadcasts on your mobile phone? Our English language programmes are available both live and on demand via the following AudioNow “call-to-listen” phone number: 716.274.2526. Calling this number incurs no extra charge above the equivalent of a standard US mobile phone call.
Our programs are also available on TuneIn (Radio Romania International 1)

Click here to view on RRI’s website.

 

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5 thoughts on “Radio Romania International: 2017-2018 Winter Broadcast Frequencies

  1. Don Francis Castiglione Jr

    Its crazy, within the last month, I have heard RRI where I live in Seattle….and when I went to my hometown in Ohio, I picked it up again…they are really trying to get their signal all across America…and I am fine with that in listening to a country I know little about, but has many immigrants in this country!!

    Reply
  2. Reed

    I recently received a QSL card from RRI IN THE MAIL!
    I sent them a signal report on July 30 while testing a new Magnetic loop antenna I had just completed building. I never expected to receive anything other than an e-mail in this day and age, but they sent a QSL card, decal, calendar card, and winter frequency list / schedule.
    Gotta love it!

    Reply
    1. Radio Listener

      Quite a few stations still send physical QSL cards;

      RRI, NHK Japan, GSK9 / Radio Thailand, AIR (India), Voice of Mongolia, Voice of Turkey, WRMI

      To name a few 🙂

      Reply
  3. Tom Servo

    Hmm. 6030 DRM to Western Europe from 21.30 – 22.00 sounds promising… assuming Martí doesn’t sign on too early or Cuba doesn’t decide to occupy 20 or 30 kHz of spectrum as they are wont to do on 6000 and 6060 kHz.

    Reply
  4. Timothy Myers

    Thanks for posting this. Been a while since I’ve listened to shortwave. I thought they all went by the way of the internet. I’ll try to tune in ……..Tim Myers N4TCM….

    Reply

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