This Audio Stream Player is not to be used for protection of life or property.
Streams with 🔒 are provided with SSL (https:) streaming.
Your browser may not support playing non-SSL streams if you are viewing this site with https:// (secure).
These audio streams are graciously provided by personal weather website owners and others through NOAAWEATHERRADIO.org.
LOADING DATA - PLEASE STANDBY
This Audio Stream Player is not to be used for protection of life or property. Please remember that you should NOT rely on this Internet audio to receive watches or warnings. Instead, you should have your own dedicated NOAA or Environment Canada Weather Radio receiver which will alert you 24 hours a day to hazards in your area. This stream player is provided as a convenience and is not an authoritative source for official watches, warnings or advisories -- those should be obtained directly using your own NOAA or EC Weather Radio receiver. Please do not rely on this page as your only source to hear NOAA/EC radio. When you need it most, storms may cause power outages at this end. It is a good idea to mainly rely on a separate NOAA/EC radio with battery back-up.
Note: Due to streaming software delays, this audio may be behind the NOAA/EC radio broadcast.
If you are interested in providing a stream for a NOAA/EC weather radio in your area, please
see noaaweatherradio.org website "How To?" page for details to submit an audio stream.
NOAA Weather Radio All Hazards (NWR) is a nationwide network of radio stations broadcasting continuous weather information directly from a nearby National Weather Service office. NWR broadcasts National Weather Service warnings, watches, forecasts and other hazard information 24 hours a day.
Working with the Federal Communication Commission's (FCC) Emergency Alert System , NWR is an "All Hazards" radio network, making it your single source for comprehensive weather and emergency information. In conjunction with Federal, State, and Local Emergency Managers and other public officials, NWR also broadcasts warning and post-event information for all types of hazards -- including natural (such as earthquakes or avalanches), environmental (such as chemical releases or oil spills), and public safety (such as AMBER alerts or 911 Telephone outages).
Known as the "Voice of NOAA's National Weather Service," NWR is provided as a public service by the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA), part of the Department of Commerce. NWR includes more than 940 transmitters , covering all 50 states, adjacent coastal waters, Puerto Rico, the U.S. Virgin Islands, and the U.S. Pacific Territories. NWR requires a special radio receiver or scanner capable of picking up the signal. Broadcasts are found in the VHF public service band at these seven frequencies (MHz):
162.400, 162.425, 162.450, 162.475, 162.500, 162.525, 162.550