WMFE is Central Florida's primary provider of NPR programming on 90.7 FM and Classical Music on 90.7 HD2. Part of the community since 1965, WMFE focuses on providing quality national and local news and programming. We inspire and empower all Central Floridians to discover, grow and engage within and beyond their world.
CLOSEOpt Out: I already like WMFE!

Like us on Facebook!

Support for 90.7 WMFE is provided by
Nursing Homes Wary Of Meeting Generator, AC Deadlines https://t.co/KcEVw2NXEX https://t.co/ux31Mzewlw

Community Advisory Board Nominations Now Open


Orlando and BBIF property

Orlando Weekly’s Erin Sullivan talks about the city of Orlando and the announcement that it would buy back land from the Black Business Investment Fund for its fair-market value of $2 million dollars- more than double what it sold it for to make way for its plan to build a new soccer stadium downtown.
Read More »

Support for WMFE is provided by

Local News

SunRail to Run Slightly Later

Catching the last SunRail train will soon be easier.  Starting August 25, the last SunRail train will run 15 minutes later to accommodate healthcare workers.  The northbound line will stop at Orlando Health at 7:37 p.m., instead of 7:22 p.m.  It will reach the Florida Hospital at 7:49 p.m. The change is for healthcare workers who work from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m.  Jody Barry is Florida Hospital’s director of strategic development.  He says nurses on that shift need extra time to catch the train. “We have what we call a hand-off period, where the two nurses discuss what’s going on with patients. You know, Mr. Smith has this going on, and Mr. Jones has that going on,” he says.  …
Read More »


“Bad Luck” Behind Four Hurricanes of ’04

Ten years ago Wednesday Hurricane Charley came ashore in southwest Florida. It was Friday the 13th, and the Category 4 hurricane sped up the state’s center through Orlando, leaving a trail of $15 billion in damage. 90.7’s Amy Green talked with Stephen Leatherman, a hurricane expert at Florida International University, about what would be the first of four hurricanes to strike the state in seven weeks. Leatherman began by explaining the unique weather conditions of Florida’s infamous 2004 hurricane season.
Read More »

Go To The Health Nerd Blog