Let longtime Kansas City Area Development Council head Tim Cowden tell you his city has grown and benefited from the success of the Royals – and now the Super Bowl champion Chiefs – in the friendly heart of the midwest.
Legendary local comedian Mickey Cucchiella joins Nestor to share and poke fun of three decades of friendship and history and tales about growing up on a Baltimore stage after meeting backstage at Hammerjacks during the glam rock era of the 1980s.
Greg Vetter and his family operate in the Golden Ring area of Essex and ship local and organic dressings and condiments almost everywhere. We just wanted to know what makes it tastes so delicious and it might just be family love...
Back in his #AlmostFamous days, Nestor Aparicio was the music critic of The Evening Sun in Baltimore. A more subdued version of him asked Tom Petty's favorite guitar player about making rock and roll music and touring.
Let the leaders of Taharka Brothers ice cream tell you about their incredible local company and how employee-owned businesses can make a difference in creating social change in Baltimore. Oh, and order the ice cream while we're saving you money!
Sure, you remember former Orioles manager Sam Perlozzo but did you know his brother is running tourism in Ocean City? Meet Tom Perlozzo, whose golf and sports passion led him to the beach where he never left...
Before Living Classrooms and WNST, there was that time when Nestor flew to Minneapolis for the NFC Championship Game to meet the guy who would become the first Super Bowl-winning coach of the Baltimore Ravens.
Nestor joined Dennis for a Super Bowl XLV preview and a chance to reflect on missing this one for the first time. And the first time he ever dreamed of going to one "Big Game" with his Pop and the lights went out...
Legendary Boston Globe columnist Dan Shaughnessy joins Nestor to tell the parquet magic story of his hometown, Larry Bird, Bill Walton and building the NBA in Boston Celtics green in his new book: Wish It Lasted Forever
Author Brad Balukjian returns to discuss the aftermath of his best-selling book on what happened to old baseball players – and his buggy tales of Tahiti and real science discovery beyond Rick Sutcliffe.