Craig emailed me and asked, "What's going to happen to all those old channels?"
"How about Suddenlink channels four, five, six, and ten?"
When KRBC first signed on the air back in 1953, it was assigned VHF (Very High Frequency) channel nine.
Now that television is going from analog to digital, channel nine will no longer be used.
We will be broadcasting on our new digital channel and the old channel nine will be turned over for cell phone frequencies.
As for Suddenlink, they currently take our signal and place it on whatever channel they choose.
They tell me that they will continue to keep KRBC on cable channel five, just as it is now.
For Craig, that's good news.
He's already a cable customer so he should be ready to go for the DTV changeover.
He'll still be able to see KRBC on the same cable channel.
Jason had a question about KRBC's recycling campaign.
We told him that one way to cut down on waste is to use online phone directories instead of printed phone books.
He wrote to say that last year he received nine paper phone books at his home and even more where he works.
So, how do you stop delivery?
Since most phone books are usually delivered door-to-door in mass distributions, it's not likely you can get someone to skip your house.
You can always call and ask, though.
The next best thing, is to simply gather all your unwanted phone books up and drop them in the nearest recycling bin.
Remember, KRBC always wants to hear from you.
If you have a question or comment about something you see on KRBC-TV, just dish it to me via email at email@example.com.