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Word With A Champ Interviews
Native Voice One – Koahnic Broadcast Corporation
The Annenburg National Native Voice Studios
Albuquerque, NM
www.nv1.org

Monthly Archives: February 2015

WWC Lauren Moss 02.23.15

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It is fun to find people that enjoy their job and are passionate about what they do. We found television morning show anchor, Lauren Moss in Waterloo, Iowa. Lauren gave 100% helping promote a bull riding event, she even did her report sitting on the back of a bull in the bucking chute. Lauren discusses her journey and role, broadcasting to her community on Channel 7, KWWL TV.

WWC Justin McDaniel 02.16.15

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2008 PRCA World Champion, Justin McDaniel is our guest today on Word With A Champ Radio Show for NV1. The Cherokee cowboy from Porum, Oklahoma has qualified for the Wrangler National Finals Rodeo in Las Vegas, 6 times in his illustrious career, in the bareback bronc riding event. Justin shares his perspective on success, competing at the major league level, in one of the toughest and most fun sports on earth, riding bareback bucking horses.

WWC Dusty Tuckness 02.09.15

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A Wyoming cowboy, Dusty Tuckness was elected the 2014 PRCA Bullfighter of the Year. An amazing feat considering the vast number of great bullfighters in the business. Out maneuvering bucking bulls is a dangerous occupation, it takes a spiritually, mentally and physically healthy individual, as Dusty to excel. Tuckness has earned this award the past 5, out of 6 years he has been elected by the top 20 bull riders, to protect them at the Wrangler National Finals Rodeo in Las Vegas.

WWC Dustin Flundra 02.02.15

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Dustin Flundra, 3X Canadian Champion Saddle Bronc Rider, of Pincer Creek, Alberta Canada, is our guest on this weeks episode of Word With A Champ for NV1 Radio Network. Dustin remembers the first bucking horse he got on, 13 Canadian and 2 Wrangler National Finals Rodeos ago. His perception of the art of riding bucking horses has made him not only a tremendous study of the sport, but a proficient coach and mentor to the next generation of rodeo athletes. Thanks to people like Dustin Flundra, the present and future of rodeo looks very bright.

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