Joe Teehan

Joe Teehan

Broadcasting has always been my second love – right behind music. I earned a Bachelor of Music degree from the University of Northern Colorado and spent a number of years working (starving, really) as a freelance trombone player in Chicago and Denver. I soon realized I would need another profession to fall back on, so I chose the very stable (ha!) radio industry.

My first job was at a newstalk station in Denver. After a few years there I was hired to be news director at a station in Summit County, Colorado. Skiing and radio were my life. I returned to Denver after about a year in the mountains and became a long-haired rock jock. I worked at stations in Denver and Phoenix during the 1990’s, then suddenly found myself unemployed and playing Mr. Mom following the birth of our son. I was teaching beginning instrumental music to 5th graders when I was lucky enough to land a job at the mighty KGMI early in 2003.

My wife, Laurie, is a radio star in her own right and has been half of the morning show at Classic Rock KISM since then. Our son, Tommy, is 9 years old and loves Bellingham. Our new daughter Ella Ray was born last December. Laurie’s been through a very rough year following brain surgery to repair an aneurysm and we’ve truly found out how loving and giving our adopted community is. Thank you for being our neighbors.


Recent Headlines

in Entertainment

Today in entertainment history: March 5

martha

Remember the time Martha Stewart was convicted in federal court? That was 11 years ago!

in Local

Washington House votes to retake tuition-setting power

College loan

The Washington House of Representatives has voted to revoke tuition-setting power it previously gave to the state's universities.

in Local

Critics rap payday lenders’ attempt to change Washington law

counting money

Payday lenders are pushing Washington lawmakers to change a state law that restricts high-cost loans marketed to poor people.

in Local

Washington House passes bill to outlaw spying via drone

Photo provided by Amazon

It would become a crime to spy on people with a drone under a bill passed by the Washington House of Representatives.

in Local

Senate OKs judicial review of mental health decisions

A sidewalk outside the Legislative building is bustling with people on the first day of the 2014 session of the Washington state Legislature, Monday, Jan. 13, 2014, at the Capitol in Olympia, Wash.

Bill would allow family members to ask a judge to step in if a mental health professional will not involuntarily commit a relative they believe could be suicidal or a danger to others