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The National Voice of America Museum of Broadcasting

The former home of the Voice of America Bethany Station now features displays relating to the history of the Voice of America; broadcast history in the region; the development of radio technology; and on-going amateur radio communications. First operational in 1944, the Voice of America Bethany Station once housed advanced radio communication technology known to the world, allowing for the broadcast news and entertainment to countries around the world. The National Voice of America Museum of Broadcasting  includes collections of the Gray History of Wireless Museum and Media Heritage Inc. Tours of the facility are available by appointment only.
Address

The National Voice of America Museum of Broadcasting
8070 Tylersville Rd.

West Chester, Ohio 45069

Phone Number(s)

Local Number: 513-777-0027

Special Hours: Call for tours

Website(s)

Homepage
Additional Information

Admission

FREE

Parking

FREE

National Voice of America Museum of Broadcasting

The Voice of America Bethany Station was built in 1944 on a wartime basis under the direction of broadcasting pioneer Powel Crosley. After the attack on Pearl Harbor, President Franklin D. Roosevelt was determined to broadcast radio messages overseas. Powel Crosley committed his innovative team of engineers in Cincinnati, Ohio to building transmitters and antennae system capable of this.

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