The John Hines show is heard weekdays on WCCO Radio, from 9 a.m.-Noon.
One of the best-known personalities in Twin Cities’ broadcasting, John Hines has been a mainstay of Minnesota radio and television for almost 40 years.
The lifelong Twin Cities resident got started in radio in Illinois then moved home to WWTC in 1973, then spent six years with Hubbard Broadcasting on KSTP AM and hosting Twin Cities Today on KSTP TV. He returned to radio in 1981 when Hines and Berglund helped take WLOL FM to the top of the ratings. Then it was on to K102, where he helped earn Station of the Year honors from the Country Music Association. These days, John can be heard regularly on WCCO Radio. The thing he enjoys the most is the interaction with listeners who call in to contribute to the show.
Hines was the first non-journalist embedded with our soldiers in Iraq. He’s been buried alive in a coffin for 48 hours to benefit food shelves and over the years has worked with the M.S. Society of Minnesota, St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital, Tee It Up For the Troops, benefiting the Wounded Warrior Project and many more. John was proud to receive the Tom Rivers Humanitarian Award in recognition of his generous service and dedication to community events and charities.
John spends his spare time on his bicycle (weather permitting) and really values the time he can spend with his large family including his two sons and their families as well as his seven brothers and sisters.
A Minnesota made movie needs your help to get to the theaters.
Kathy Griffin joined me today before she comes to Mystic Lake next month.
A couple of great topics to help your kids and a look at yesterday’s SCOTUS decision helped round out today’s show.
Today we looked back on the life of Congressman Jim Oberstar and talked with best-selling author John Sandford
Byron Smith’s defense attorney Steve Meshbesher was in-studio to discuss yesterday’s guilty verdict
Two guests today that may make you rethink the idea of getting married…
A political ad that will make you squeal and reaction to the Governor’s comments on medical marijuana are two of the Links and Likes for 3/27
Today’s show included studies of the Hiawatha line and why mean bosses last longer in the workplace
Today’s Links and Likes including ways to save on funeral costs and Politico’s story on vouchers going to schools that teach creationism
Here’s what we were talking about on Monday’s show!
Here are all the things I talked about on today’s show
Did you know that more than 45,000 Americans will be diagnosed with pancreatic cancer this year? The five-year survival rate is just 6%, and we recently learned that pancreatic cancer is anticipated to move from […]
John Hines and the Heavy Table are looking for your best Grilled Cheese Sandwich Recipe!
A century ago today, the grandest ship ever built was cruising along without worry on the North Atlantic. The rest, of course, is history.
As heard on The Michele Tafoya Show with John Hines on Friday 10-7
John Hines discusses this story at 5:35 pm on WCCO Radio!
A highly ranked High School Wrestler in Iowa forfeited his match against a female wrestler. Do you agree?
Guy makes MIRACLE SHOT, and can’t collect!
Some folks are very upset with a video game makers use of illegal immigrants in their new game.
She knew the dangers, but still went back.
Websites offering background check services are all over the Internet. We show you how to get the same results on your own without spending any money.
What in the heavens is going on with our astrological signs? Here is the story from CBS News. http://www.cbsnews.com/stories/2011/01/13/entertainment/main7244892.shtml
Gopher basketball coach Tubby Smith talked with John Hines on Thursday morning. He previewed the upcoming game with Purdue, and talked about Trevor Mbakwe’s situation.
John Hines got a report from CBS News reporter Stephan Kaufman in Tucson, AZ, on the condition of Congresswoman Gabrielle Giffords and news of the people that stopped the gunman on Saturday. Hines then talked […]
U.S. Sen. Amy Klobuchar is putting the spotlight on the growing shortage of medications, especially those used for treating cancer.