As WBHM's, Membership Manager, Will Dahlberg handles the day-to-day interaction with members and cultivates Birmingham’s ever-growing public radio community. He is proud sustaining member of the station.
Will is an alum of Hiram College, where he received his undergraduate degree, and Dartmouth College, where he received his Master’s Degree. Outside of WBHM, Will is a freelance radio reporter and producer, and is a member of The Association of Independents in Radio (AIR).
Will can be reached at 205-934-2264 or at [email protected]
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Sustaining memberships provide reliable support for the programs you count on. When you become a sustaining member, your donation will renew year after year and your credit or debit card will automatically be billed – all saving time, money, and resources. Sustainers are crucial to providing an ongoing base of community support that we can […]
“I like WBHM because NPR has been a fixture of my life ever since I was a kid, really really little. So, now NPR is kind of grown with me. It’s very relevant to me as an adult for the news coverage the civil debates. And I think having a source for reliable and responsible […]
The South has been grappling with what to do about Confederate symbols since a gunman shot 9 people at a historically black church in Charleston, South Carolina, last month. Tony Horwitz, a bestselling author and journalist, spoke with WBHM’s Will Dahlberg about Confederate imagery, memorabilia and monuments, and whether the United States should collectively push these pieces of history aside.
The best remembered images of the Civil Rights Movement in Alabama are of fire hoses and police dogs in Birmingham and officers attacking marchers crossing the Edmund Pettus Bridge in Selma. But today we bring you the story of one woman working to preserve the behind- the-scenes role her house played in the movement’s history.
Birmingham is now in month four of commemorating the Civil Rights events of 1963. Some people welcome the chance to remember. Others say it was 50 years ago, why open old wounds?
Alabama has escaped the brunt of Hurricane Isaac, but the storm does serve as a reminder that severe weather can bring danger and even death. So researchers at UAB are developing new building materials intended to create safer storm shelters. Recently a high-tech panel they created passed the National Storm Shelter Association’s tornado threat test, a key step to making such panels commercially viable. WBHM intern Will Dahlberg spoke with the project’s leader, Dr. Uday Vaidya, who says the material in these panels in rather unique.