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.
Support for 90.7 WMFE is provided by

Are We There Yet? Podcast

There’s a lot going on up there. Join space reporter Brendan Byrne each week as he explores space exploration. From efforts to launch humans into deep space, to the probes exploring our solar system, Are We There Yet? brings you the latest in news from the space beat. Listen to interviews with astronauts, engineers and visionaries as humanity takes its next giant leap exploring our universe.

Listen by clicking on the episodes below, on the WMFE mobile app, or subscribe to the podcast on Apple Podcasts, Stitcher, Google Play Music, Spotify or RSS Feed.

Are We There Yet? on iTunes Are We There Yet? on Stitcher Are We There Yet? in Google Music Are We There Yet? on Spotify

Support for 90.7 News is provided by
MIT’s Dava Newman models the BioSuit, a next-generation space suit. Photo: Douglas Sonders, MIT
Central Florida News

Designing The Next Spacesuit

For future missions to the moon or Mars, astronauts are going to need a new suit. Engineers like MIT’s Dava Newman are hard at work — but it’s a big ask. Designing a suit that protects astronauts while still allowing them the mobility to work in space or on another planet is tough.
Read More »

Dr. Frank Drake wrote the Arecibo message sent from the Puerto Rico radio observatory in 1974. It was aimed at a cluster of stars about 25,000 light years away.

Talking To Aliens

Scientists are hard at work looking for signs of life here in our solar system and beyond. But what will we say to those extraterrestrials when we find them?
Read More »

An artist’s concept of NASA’s Voyager spacecraft. Photo: NASA

The Interstellar Travels Of The Twin Voyager Spacecraft

Voyager 2 punched a hole through our heliosphere sending it into interstellar space. The space probe launched more than 40 years ago along with its twin, Voyager 1, on a mission to visit the outer planets. Now the two have exited the boundary of our solar system and are beaming data back to scientists here on Earth.
Read More »