A career in radio gives you the chance to connect with thousands or even millions of listeners. You’ll never forget the first time you sit down in a radio studio and take control of the microphone. If you want to become a radio announcer, podcasting host, start a career in talk radio, or work behind the scenes at a radio station, you’ve come to the right place. Employers want skills and experience, not just a degree. Connecticut School of Broadcasting provides our students with resume building experience in a commercial media environment. You’ll learn from real radio broadcasting professionals on state-of-the-art broadcast media equipment. Class schedules are flexible and financial assistance is available to qualified students.
Contact us today and in a few months you could be working in a radio station or hosting your own podcast.
Connecticut School of Broadcasting, Reinventing Training in Broadcast Media.
From the first day you start classes, you’ll be working with the same equipment and software that the pros use - computer on-air systems, broadcast consoles, digital recorders, Adobe Audition, Pro Tools, and more. When you graduate, you'll be prepared to walk into a radio station and operate the equipment in a real radio studio.
We have a nationwide network of alumni and professional contacts in the broadcast media industry. As a student, you’ll have the opportunity to use their practical advice about how to land your first position. After graduation, we’ll help you put together a resume and demo that helps you stand out from the crowd.
It was strange for me to graduate from a traditional four-year college and still struggle with finding the right path. I really wanted to get into radio but wasn't sure where to start. I dabbled with sales, marketing, even promotions for a local bar. It wasn't until I found the Connecticut School of Broadcasting that my dreams of radio finally came to fruition. I learned how to use all the equipment in the studio, hands-on, and was able to secure an internship right after graduation. I was determined to make the most of that opportunity, and turned that internship into a part-time job running the board at my station. That turned into a full-time job on the morning show. 15 years later and I'm still living my radio dream. It wouldn't have been possible without the help of my friends at the Connecticut School of Broadcasting. If you have the same dream - go chase it!