Listen to Amateur Radio Station: KC7RUN – (When Broadcasting)

In order to listen you need either iTunes, VLC Player or Winamp.
Note that all of the programs are SAFE to download and use.
Current broadcast is 128bps 44.1000 Stereo 

 If the band(s) are very noisy, or are empty, I play music on my computer which will find its way to the stream by default.  


Do you want to listen without installing any software?   I have an answer for that.
Visit and enter KC7RUN in the search bar on the right.  Then click the listen link.



Frequencies being monitored or utilized:  

  • 6 Meters – 50.200 USB
  • 10 Meters – 28.445.00 USB
  • 20 Meters – 14.300 USB
    This frequency, and the people found there, is the last stronghold of purposeful operations in Amateur Radio on a Continental / Global scale.
  • 20 Meters – 14.105 Mhz LSB – HF Packet 300 Baud.


Frequencies not being monitored or re-broadcast:

  • 40 Meters – 7.195 Mhz LSB
    People on the frequency believe that they can tell you what to think, or how to respond to a comment or current events.   The Hams found on 7.195 MHz also believe that the frequency belongs to them.  They will attempt to force other hams from it, including W1AW/9 Documented on August 2, 2014, if they feel that you could interfere with their ‘special brand’ of rag chew.   Nothing that happens on this frequency is of use, or consequence, to anyone, anywhere, ever.
  • 2 Meters Simplex – 146.520 Mhz  FM
    There is nothing of consequence, or interest,  on this frequency in Oklahoma.  146.520 is utilized by a collection of people that I consider to be Bigots and Morons.  
  • 11.5 Meters  – 26.735 Mhz AM
    Rock & Bull Haulers use this frequency to avoid the Police even though it’s illegal to broadcast below 26.965 MHz (CB Channel 1) without a FCC license. The FCC does nothing about it despite the penalty being a fine in excess of $5,000 and possible incarceration.


The broadcast originates in Norman, Oklahoma (LOC:EM15GF) from a Yaesu FT450 Transceiver  or a Alinco DXSR8 Transceiver and is connected to a LDG Tuner and a G5RV Jr Antenna strung up, at the moment, about 20 feet from the ground.  If you hear a loud, distorted sound on the stream that is my station (Me) talking to another station.  Sorry!  I haven’t connected a receiver to the stream that will allow you to hear me talking to another station clearly- yet.  When I do you’ll be able to hear my station audio as well.  I have plans to do this but still need to build a long wire antenna to receive the signal.

If you hear beeps, I’m changing the frequency or adjusting the radio and antenna.

You may, at times, also hear something that sounds like a musical broadcast or something that resembles a digital chainsaw or a combination of the both.  This is normal.  If you hear those types of signals I am working Digital Modes on HF radio.  Digital Modes Used: PSK31, MT63, Olivia-8-250+, SITOR, TROB, THOR and FIELD HELL

You will also hear Morse Code from my station as well as other stations.  I was astonished to learn that when I send code that is shows up here on the audio stream.  If you would like to learn more about my station and Ham Radio go to ARRL.ORG or visit my QRZ.COM page.

The audio from the live broadcast stream is broadcast via my Pro Mac computer using Nicecast when I’m on the air, when I’m working or when I remember to turn it on.  This is a new thing so it may be a little sporadic  at times.

See how many people are listening


Martine Mobile Service Network – 14.300.00 MHz

  • Amateur Stations are welcome to check-in and assist with traffic at any time.
  • 14.300 MHz can be utilized by all Amateur Stations who are licensed to transmit there.
  • Maritime Mobiles use it to get their position/observed weather reports posted to the internet, they also can get offshore weather information and the latest advisories on any tropical cyclone activity from the Net Control Stations.
  • Marine radio manufacturer’s are putting the word out about 14.300 MHz as a possible frequency to use in an emergency because of the help available there.
  • Amber Alert bulletins are read when they are posted by law enforcement agencies.
  • 14.300 MHz is a good place to establish contact with your station then move to another frequency that is clear.
  • Other traffic passed on 14.300 MHz range from handling medical emergencies in remote locations to handling health and welfare traffic in and out of areas struck by natural disasters.
  • iPhone,Droid & Smart phone users: LISTEN HERE


3.819KHz Group – 3.819.00 KHz – Removed from Monitored Freq


Other online Oklahoma Amateur Radio, Emergency Services, Skywarn and Police listening resources: