The Maryland Crab Cake Tour stop presented by The Maryland Lottery at Pappas Restaurant in Cockeysville was so much fun that Mike Bordick and Nestor did some bonus talk about the impact of baseball in the community and significance of Orioles to Baltimore.
Before Max's Taphouse was pouring your favorite craft beers, it was jamming out as popular music venue Max’s on Broadway. Rock and rolling into Fells Point music history with Max's owners Ron and Gail Furman.
Goucher pollster Dr. Mileah Kromer joined former Baltimore County Executive Don Mohler and local radio host Nestor Aparicio for another #BaltimorePositive chat about polls and political opinion. Listen and learn...
Working through the emotions of never seeing Geddy and Alex on stage with Neil Peart again, Rush superfan Scott Norton and Nestor play counterparts in moving from analog kids to digital men and tell old tales of Gershon's and Jerry Stiller and the rash of paraphernalia, memorabilia and memories.
Marshall Weston of Restaurant Association of Maryland joins Nestor at Costas Inn on the #CrabCakeTour to give all of the "in the kitchen" details of Maryland Restaurant Week from September 17th through 26th all over our great state. Eat! Drink! Enjoy!
He arrived with Kordell Stewart, refused to sign autographs and had an awesome mink coat. But as you will hear, Prime sat center stage and answered every question from every Ravens fan when he was no longer in the "prime" of his legendary career.
Believeland producer Andy Billman joins Nestor to recall the Cleveland and Baltimore wars and a lost Indians tale of sadness a century ago in his "War On The Diamond" documentary about the on-field death of Ray Chapman.
It got a little emotional as Nestor told some Scunny tales from Canton and some Nacho Mama's memories while later admitting he really needed a Natty Boh to wash it down. We'll save that one for Mama's On The Half Shell in Canton later on the Maryland Crab Cake Tour.
Don Mohler was one of the first guests on the Budweiser Sports Forum in early 1992. Now, three decades later, he asks The King of Baltimore Sports Media about how a kid from Dundalk made the journey to thirty years of talking to people.