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Jason Burrows

Producer/Announcer

About

Jason M Burrows is part of the Production Team on Soundside, and takes on announcing duties when needed.

He got his start onboard the USS Abraham Lincoln volunteering for the ship's KRUZ-FM, then spent 15 years as the "Jack of all Trades" at 96.5 Jack-FM.

Location: Seattle

Languages: English

Pronouns: he/him

Professional Affiliations: Military Veterans in Journalism

Podcasts

Stories

  • caption: The Neuroscience of You: How Every Brain is Different and How to Understand Yours
    Soundside

    Hear it again: Understanding how our brains work through 'The Neuroscience of You'

    According to Dr. Chantel Prat, "The point of the brain is to take in as much information in the world around the being that it's driving, and use this information to guide that being through life in a way that maximizes its success." But how individual brains work comes down to a fascinating combination of factors, with each person's experiences changing how they engage with the world.

  • caption: The Happyanunoit balloon flies with Mount Rainier in the background.
    Soundside

    Hot air balloon crew takes hobby to new heights

    Carolanne Walter grew up in Indianola, Iowa, home of the National Balloon Classic - a nine day hot air balloon festival held every summer. She's now the pilot of the "Happyanunoit," and along with her crew, has found a new passion in competing in national hot air balloon events. The team, known as the "Ballooney Tunes Crew," just took FIFTH PLACE at the US Women’s National Hot Air Balloon Championship out of a field of 14 pilots. That competition took place in conjunction with the National Balloon Classic in Indianola, where 115 balloons and their pilots took to the skies earlier this month.

  • hummingbird bainbridge island
    Soundside

    How dramatic pandemic shifts affected Northwest birds

    While we were cooped up in Covid lockdowns, birds in the cities and suburbs of the Pacific Northwest were spreading their wings! And in a new University of Washington paper, ornithologists suggest that birds like crows, hummingbirds, finches, and chickadees were using a wider variety of public spaces during the early days of the pandemic. Olivia Sanderfoot was the lead researcher on the study.