K-FROG 95.1 FM is once again working for the kids at Loma Linda University Children’s Hospital (LLUCH).
The radio station will hold the 12th annual Stater Bros. Charities K-Froggers for Kids Radiothon on Wednesday, Sept. 11 and Thursday, Sept. 12, 5 a.m. to 7 p.m. The event will broadcast live on 95.1 FM and 92.9 FM from Bass Pro Shops in Rancho Cucamonga.
“K-FROG has been extremely supportive of Children’s Hospital over the years,” said Zareh Sarrafian, administrator for LLUCH. “We are blessed and thankful to once again have their support to put on this radiothon.”
Over the past 11 years, K-FROG has raised over $4.2 million through the Radiothon alone.
“The Inland Empire is fortunate to have a medical facility with the worldwide reputation that Loma Linda University Children’s Hospital has,” said Harvey Wells, Market Manager for CBS RADIO. “K-FROG is proud to a play a role in helping children and their families return to a happy and healthy life. Our annual Radiothon is a terrific way to commemorate National Childhood Cancer Awareness Month, and we hope that K-FROG listeners will continue to give as generously this year as they have in the past.”
As part of its commitment to care for the communities where Stater Bros. Supermarkets are located, Stater Bros. Charities is once again the presenting sponsor for the event this year.
“Stater Bros. Charities is very proud to continue our partner with K-FROG and Loma Linda University Children’s Hospital for this great event,” said Susan Atkinson, President and CEO of Stater Bros. Charities. “We encourage everyone in the community to call in and support this hospital that does so much for the children in our community.”
Donations can be made through the Radiothon by calling 1-800-825-5347 or online at www.llu.edu/giving/kfrg now through Sept. 12. In honor of National Childhood Cancer Awareness month, all proceeds from the Radiothon will go to support the Pediatric Hematology/Oncology unit as well as other programs at LLUCH.
One in 330 Americans develops cancer before the age of twenty. It is the leading cause of death by disease in children under the age of 15 in the United States, and the causes of most childhood cancers are unknown.