Question:

What is 97.1 radio stations phone number?

Answer:

KZHT - 2801 Decker Lake Drive,Salt Lake City, UT, Ph: (801) 570-1971, (801) 972-2800

More Info:

801 and 385 are area code overlays under the North American Numbering Plan covering the Wasatch Front in northern Utah. Specifically, area codes 801 and 385 cover Davis, Morgan, Salt Lake, Utah, and Weber counties. Some cities and towns included in this area code are Alta, Bountiful, Layton, Spanish Fork, Murray, Ogden, Orem, Provo, Salt Lake City, Sandy, South Jordan, Taylorsville, West Jordan, and West Valley City. This area code is in the Mountain Time Zone. 801 was one of the original area codes created in 1947. Until 21 September 1997, it covered all of Utah. The 435 code was assigned to the counties outside of the Wasatch Front and currently surrounds the 801 area. 385 is an overlay area code covering the same area as 801 which entered service on 1 June 2008. The 1997 split was originally intended to be a long-term solution. However, the Wasatch Front is not only home to most of Utah's landlines, but most of its pagers, cell phones and fax machines as well. As a result, within only two years 801 was close to exhaustion once again. In 2000, the Public Service Commission (PSC) of Utah approved a split for 801 to take effect in 2001, in which Salt Lake County would retain the 801 area code and the rest of the Wasatch Front would be transferred to area code 385. Conservation measures allowed the repeated postponement of the area code split. In July 2007, the PSC of Utah announced that the conservation measures would be exhausted in approximately June 2008, finally necessitating the implementation of the 385 area code. The same announcement stated that 385 would be overlaid, not split, with 801, so that both 801 and 385 would serve all five counties belonging to the pre-overlay 801 area code. As part of the overlay plan, 10-digit local dialing became mandatory along all of the Wasatch Front on 1 March 2009 (beginning 1 June 2008 and ending 1 March 2009, both seven and ten-digit calls were allowed). While the 801 area code is still the predominant area code in the region for land lines, 385 is being adopted quickly by wireless providers.
United States The Wasatch Front is a metropolitan region in the north-central part of the U.S. state of Utah. It consists of a chain of cities and towns stretched along the Wasatch Range from approximately Santaquin in the south to Brigham City in the north. Roughly 80% of Utah's population resides in this region, as it contains the major cities of Salt Lake City, Provo and Ogden. The Wasatch Front is long and narrow. To the east, the Wasatch Mountains rise abruptly several thousand feet above the valley floors, climbing to their highest elevation of 11,928 feet (3,620 m) at Mount Nebo (bordering Utah Valley). The area's western boundary is formed by Utah Lake in Utah County, the Oquirrh Mountains in Salt Lake County, and the Great Salt Lake in northwestern Salt Lake, Davis, Weber, and southeastern Box Elder Counties. The combined population of the five Wasatch Front Counties totals 2,125,322 according to the 2008 Census Estimate. Though most residents of the area live between Ogden and Provo (a distance of 80 miles or 128 km), which includes Salt Lake proper, the fullest built-out extent of the Wasatch Front is 120 miles (193 km) long and an average of 5 miles (8 km) wide. Along its length, the Wasatch Front never exceeds a width of approximately 18 miles (29 km) because of the natural barriers of lakes and mountains. Several downtown and commercial districts encompass the Wasatch Front. The largest is Salt Lake City at the middle of the urban area. Utah Valley (south of the Salt Lake area) and the Ogden-Clearfield region (north of Salt Lake) are the other major population centers. Nearly all of the cities within the region are connected by continuous suburban development. Cumulative population estimates of Brigham City, Weber County, Davis County, Salt Lake County, and Utah County for 2006 show that the Wasatch Front has an estimated population of 2,051,330 residents, or 80% of Utah's estimated 2007 population of 2,645,330 Transportation issues have been complicated by the narrow north-south orientation of the valley, constrained by the natural barriers on both sides, and the rapid growth of the region. The primary modes of transport for the area are Interstate 15 and U.S. Route 89, both of which run down its center from north to south for the full length of about 120 miles. Other interstates and highways provide transportation routes to local areas within the front. Such transportation routes include Interstate 84 in the Ogden area, Interstate 80 running east-west through Salt Lake, Interstate 215 circling the inner Salt Lake Valley, Bangerter Highway (State Route 154) and State Route 201 to the west of Salt Lake, U.S. Route 189 through Provo, and U.S. Route 6 in southern Utah County. The Utah Transit Authority provides bus and light rail service to most of the urban areas within the front. Additionally, a double-decker commuter rail line FrontRunner, the Legacy Parkway project, and the Mountain View Corridor are planned or under construction to accommodate passenger traffic between Ogden and Provo. The California Zephyr of Amtrak is the primary rail transport leading in and out of the Front, having a station in Salt Lake City and Provo. By 2016, a new rail transit will come pass through the Front as a High-speed rail. XpressWest proposed that it will connect with Denver, Colorado and Las Vegas, Nevada. Reaching as far as Palmdale, California. Salt Lake City International Airport serves as the primary airport for the region. Because of the geographical barriers to the east and west, much of the land along the Wasatch Front has been developed. The region has experienced considerable growth since the 1950s, with its population increasing 308% from 492,374 to 2,051,330. Much of the remaining undeveloped land is rapidly being developed, and local governments have grappled with problems of urban sprawl and other land-use concerns. The region on the other side of the Wasatch Range, including cities such as Park City, Morgan, Heber City, and Midway is sometimes referred to as the Wasatch Back and has recently shared in the rapid growth of the region.
KZHT (97.1 FM, "97.1 ZHT") is a Top 40 (CHR) radio station broadcasting to the Salt Lake City, Utah area. It is owned by Clear Channel Communications as one of six radio stations in this market. The station's format resembles that of "Kiss FM," although the 97.1 frequency did have the KISN calls and was at one point a Top 40 prior to Clear Channel acquiring the station. KZHT has been a contemporary hits station since 1997, when it evolved from a unique Rhythmic contemporary direction as "HOT 94.9," where from its debut in 1989 to 1997 it was known for blending cutting-edge Modern/Dance cuts into its Rhythmic Pop/R&B fare. In 2004 Clear Channel moved KZHT from the 94.9 signal to its current one, allowing better coverage in the Salt Lake Valley.
KJMY, branded as My 99.5 is a Hot Adult Contemporary radio station broadcasting to the Salt Lake City metropolitan area. The station, whose frequency is 99.5 MHz, is owned by Clear Channel Communications. The station is unique in that it feature no on-air personalities, but instead, uses its listeners (via recorded drops) as its "personalities". At the end of each song they play, the station says the name of the song as well as the name of the artist. Since March 2010, KJMY's HD2 radio signal has broadcast a classic country format and has been used to feed an analog FM translator station, K256AE (99.1), licensed to Provo. The station was branded as "Classic Country 99.1" and operates using a loophole in FCC translator regulations to broadcast an additional analog signal to the market. On September 15, 2011 KJMY-HD2 changed their format to classic rock, branded as "Rock 99.1". On January 11, 2013 KJMY-HD2 changed their format to alternative rock, branded as "The Alternative Project". The station was assigned the call letters KBZE on 1988-02-22. On 1989-02-14, the station changed its call sign to KLVV. As KLVV, the station carried an adult contemporary format. On 1991-06-17 the station became KUTQ and was known as "Q-99". As KUTQ, the station achieved its highest ratings with the afternoon show "Mick and Allen" which is presently on KBER. On 1996-10-01 the station became KURR, changing formats to classic rock. Struggling for many years, on 2004-11-04 the current callsign KJMY began being used, and the station's format became hot adult contemporary as it is today. KJMY became the only hot AC again in Salt Lake City following the reverting of KBEE to adult contemporary in February 2012.
KODJ (94.1 FM) is a radio station broadcasting a classic hits format. Licensed to Salt Lake City, Utah, USA, the station serves the Salt Lake City area. The original KODJ call sign was in use from March 1989 into July 1991 in Los Angeles, California for the station known as "KODJ Oldies 93 FM LA". The Salt Lake City station was assigned the call sign KLCY-FM on 1984-05-01. On 1991-10-07, the calls were changed to KALL-FM and on December 3, 1993 to the current KODJ. The station was known as "Oldies 94.1" for years, then "94.1 KODJ" throughout the mid-to-late 2000s. The station has since re-positioned as "Oldies 94.1."
KNRS (570 AM) is a radio station licensed to Salt Lake City, Utah, USA. The station is currently owned by Clear Channel Communications. The station obtained a construction permit from the FCC for a power increase to 50,000 watts day and 5,000 watts night. However the construction permit expired before the upgrade was built. KNRS's sister stations include KAAZ-FM; KZHT-FM ("97.1 ZHT"); KNRS-FM; KODJ; and KJMY. The station signed on in 1938 as KUTA and was then head by Utah broadcasting pioneer Frank Carman. In the 1970s, the station changed its calls to KLUB and was once the flagship station for the Utah Jazz of the National Basketball Association. KLUB gave way to KISN AM, which was Utah's second all-sports radio station (after KQOL, now KAAZ-FM) and was branded as "Sports Radio 570". Clear Channel Communications purchased the station in 1997. After being sold to Jacor Communications, the station's call letters became KNRS, standing for News Radio Station. The station adopted a hybrid all-news format under the moniker "570 K-News". After the failure of the all-news format, KNRS became known as "Family Values Talk Radio" in 2000. KNRS gave way to KACP in September 2009. In January 2009, as KNRS, the station began simulcasting its programming on FM at 94.1 HD-2. KACP also broadcast on an FM translator in Utah County on 99.1 FM, and KJMY HD-2 up until March 2010. 99.1 switched formats to classic country, being fed by the HD-2 channel of KJMY 99.5. Though 99.1 is a translator, through a loophole in FCC regulations, the station can broadcast an HD-2 feed. KACP was then no longer available on the FM dial, until switching back to KNRS. On August 3, 2009, The station, as KNRS, planned to cease broadcasting on 570 AM move to 105.7 on the FM dial. While the move to the FM dial did happen, KACP continued airing its original programming. On September 17, 2009, KACP split off in a more business-oriented direction as "Freedom 570," with a lineup including Cox Radio hosts Neal Boortz and Clark Howard as well as Clear Channel in-house shows Jason Lewis, The Schnitt Show and Handel on the Law. On January 3, 2010, the station flipped its calls back to KNRS and began simulcasting its sister FM signal.
The United States Bankruptcy Court for the District of Utah is the United States bankruptcy court in Utah; it is associated with the United States District Court for the District of Utah. The court main office is based in Salt Lake City with other courtrooms available (as needed) in Ogden and St. George.
(801) 570-1971

Lake City may refer to:

Lake City, as a city nickname, may also refer to any of the following cities:

Salt Lake City, often shortened to Salt Lake or SLC, is the capital and the most populous city of the U.S. state of Utah. With an estimated population of 189,314 in 2012, the city lies in the core of the Salt Lake City metropolitan area, which has a total population of 1,175,905. Salt Lake City is further situated in a larger urban area known as the Wasatch Front, which has a population of 2,328,299. It is one of only two major urban areas in the Great Basin (the other being Reno, Nevada), and the largest in the Intermountain West.

The city was founded in 1847 by Brigham Young, Isaac Morley, George Washington Bradley and several other Mormon followers, who extensively irrigated and cultivated the arid valley. Due to its proximity to the Great Salt Lake, the city was originally named "Great Salt Lake City"—the word "great" was dropped from the official name in 1868 by the 17th Utah Territorial Legislature. Although Salt Lake City is still home to the headquarters of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church), less than half the population of Salt Lake City proper are members of the LDS Church today.

(801) 972-2800 Utah

Salt Lake City, often shortened to Salt Lake or SLC, is the capital and the most populous city of the U.S. state of Utah. With an estimated population of 189,314 in 2012, the city lies in the core of the Salt Lake City metropolitan area, which has a total population of 1,175,905. Salt Lake City is further situated in a larger urban area known as the Wasatch Front, which has a population of 2,328,299. It is one of only two major urban areas in the Great Basin (the other being Reno, Nevada), and the largest in the Intermountain West.

The city was founded in 1847 by Brigham Young, Isaac Morley, George Washington Bradley and several other Mormon followers, who extensively irrigated and cultivated the arid valley. Due to its proximity to the Great Salt Lake, the city was originally named "Great Salt Lake City"—the word "great" was dropped from the official name in 1868 by the 17th Utah Territorial Legislature. Although Salt Lake City is still home to the headquarters of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church), less than half the population of Salt Lake City proper are members of the LDS Church today.

Utah KISN

KHTB is an alternative rock radio station broadcasting to Salt Lake City, Utah and the surrounding areas. KHTB broadcasts on 94.9 and currently identifies itself as ALT 94.9. It is owned and operated by Cumulus Media.

The station and frequency was previously owned and operated by Millcreek Broadcasting. In early summer 2008, the station was acquired by Citadel Broadcasting. Millcreek Broadcasting moved The Blaze to a new frequency, KZZQ 97.5 FM (Coalville) and KAUU 105.1 FM (Manti). As a result of the purchase of 94.9, Citadel divested KKAT-FM to Wasatch Radio, LLC as Trustee due to ownership limitations. Citadel did not acquire the intellectual property rights to maintain the former station slogan "The Blaze", and this resulted in the current name "94.9 Z-ROCK" (which was previously "94.9 ROCKS").

KZHT Radio

The following radio stations broadcast on FM frequency 97.1 MHz:

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