For most, sports broadcasting is like pro coaching: you are hired to be fired. Former San Diego Padres Broadcaster Andy Masur shares a candid look at what it’s like to lose your job, and how to pick yourself up and get back on the market.
Root Sports Pittsburgh Reporter Robby Incmikoski (he covers the Pirates) shares tips on interviewing techniques, what to look for when critiquing your sideline reporter reel, and why he made the switch from radio to television.
WFTV 9 Orlando Sports Anchor/Reporter Christian Bruey shares the unique story of how he landed his current job, why he switched from a career in minor league baseball to TV, and more.
Aaron Goldsmith, Seattle Mariners play-by-play voice, discusses the best way to stand out as a broadcaster in the minors, a surprising place to pick up broadcast info about your own team, and more.
Mark Wilson, Program Director at NBC Sports Radio Detroit and 6-time Michigan Sportscaster of the Year, shares the 5 E’s of sportscasting (education, enthusiasm, experience, ego, energy), how and why the on-air staff and sales staff working closely together is essential, and more.
Minnesota Timberwolves Voice Alan Horton shares insight on potential career paths to the NBA, the items he always makes sure he has in the broadcast booth, and more.
Matt Perrault, GM & Afternoon Drive Host on ESPN New Hampshire, shares why his biggest recommendation to college broadcasters is to find sales experience, how to hone in on your audience, and what to look for in a mentor. (Note: Matt is now at Yahoo! Sports Radio Network)
Steve Cotton, Play-by-Play Broadcaster at Marshall University, shares the method behind Marshall’s unique pregame format, how he works with a football spotter, and how he first learned about baseball from Ernie Harwell.
ESPN Radio New York host Dave Rothenberg shares his keys to sports talk hosting, and how PPM has quickened the pace of sports radio.
TV sportscaster Mary Jo Perino shares why it’s important to know your audience, when to cover national stories on a local sportscast, and an easy trap for young sportscasters to avoid.