Hispanic Media Broadcasting Program
The Possibilities Are Endless!
Cleveland Campus(216) 242-4342
Cincinnati Campus(513) 813-4962
Columbus Campus(614) 423-4945
Miami Media School(786) 581-8552
Colorado Media School(720) 897-7528
O'Hare Campus(630) 796-4651
Chicago Campus(312) 884-8000
You will learn:
“If you are thinking about a career in the broadcasting field, you definitely need to check out The Illinois Center for Broadcasting. It’s where Broadcasting Careers begin!”
-Summer Jackson | Segment Producer / On Air Talent WCIU-TV
The Hispanic Media Broadcasting program prepares an individual to gain entry-level employment in the broadcast industry. The student learns studio terms, legal requirements, broadcast station organization, AM-FM radio and TV station channel assignments, logging procedure, principles of performance, programming formats and a thorough examination of past and present radio and TV trends and development.
In addition to classroom periods, the students will be trained in professionally equipped audio and video studios leading to proficiency with consoles, analog and digital recording/playback decks, video camera operations and other production equipment. Students will also work in computer labs to learn online media training including web design, Content Management Systems and linked journalism. Studio lab work, both live and recorded, is also critiqued by professional broadcast announcers and producers.
Special lectures featuring prominent authorities on specific aspects of radio and television, such as broadcast law, labor unions, music promotions, etc. are also provided to the student. These lectures are important for entry-level positions as a disc jockey, newscaster, sportscaster, director, producer or salesperson.
The Hispanic Media Broadcasting program prepares students for the real world of broadcasting. Topics include:
What is Pan? A Stop Set? An ADC? An Aircheck? It’s not just about learning how the technology works, a student must understand all the terminology that goes along with it. From day one, it’s critical students begin learning the language of their newly chosen career.
What exactly is the FCC? Why does a radio station have to have a legal ID at the top of every hour? Working in the media involves more than just operating the equipment. Students need to be aware of any legal ramifications of their actions during a broadcast or creating a promotion.
As with any industry, understanding the roles and responsibilities of each employee not only gives you a better idea of what jobs you’ll want to train for during the program, having this knowledge could give you another advantage during the interview process.
Why is your favorite Television or Radio Station on that Channel or Frequency? The difference between the strength of an AM station, and the reach of an FM station? Even if your career choice isn’t on the technical side, understanding the “science” of your industry could also give you an advantage during the interview process.
Why does one market have an oldies station, while another may have multiple jazz formats? Understanding the needs of the community a station serves can also help you choose where you may want to relocate if the situation presents itself.
Each of our Schools are located in cities with rich histories of broadcasting firsts. Learning about the successes of the past can lead to a better understanding of the current trends in the industry and what could be industry trends in the future.
Take the first step toward achieving your dream career in the exciting field of media by applying to M&S Media Schools today. Our campuses offer financial assistance for those who qualify, as we firmly believe that career dreams should be attainable for everyone. If you have any questions about our programs or locations, contact our offices for more information. No matter your needs, we’ll help to ensure that you are capable of attaining the career you’ve been dreaming of!
Special features of the program and the Associated Internships:
What sets our program apart from any other is our goal of teaching via real-world experiences, and hands-on technical training. Each of our schools have developed long term externship opportunities with most, if not all, radio and television stations in our markets. We also work with any industry related companies and sports teams to make sure our students are able to apply for a multitude of externships for a fully rounded educational experience. Each campus also offers radio broadcasting students the opportunity to work with our student-staffed radio and television stations.
Choosing a radio broadcasting school can be difficult, but we believe we have given you enough information about our exciting programs to help you make the right decision! Not all schools are created equal, and our approach is designed to train you in all aspects of broadcasting so that upon graduation, you have the wide range of skills needed to make a difference in radio broadcasting.
All it takes is 8 months of hard work and dedication to start your career in radio and television broadcasting. Our programs give you the skills employer’s want when they hire students from the best broadcasting school in the country.
|TALK THE TALK BY MASTERING
RADIO & TV TERMINOLOGY
Radio and television are packed with jargon and slang unique to the broadcasting industry. Our Hispanic media courses introduce you to the language and teach you to speak it fluently.
Hispanic media outlets are no different than any others and this means they have to adhere to legal requirements regarding interviews, records, confidentiality, etc. Our Hispanic media programs teach you the ins and outs of what can, and can’t be said and done.
|See How Stations
Stations are well-oiled machines and each station has its own organizational structure. During Hispanic media school, you will learn how stations are organized and how to navigate the landscape.
|Find Out How to
Create a Program Log
Records are crucial in Hispanic media broadcasting and learning how to create and submit program logs is an absolute must-have skill.
From recorded video to Hispanic social media, consumers are devouring information at a ravenous pace. Our up-to-date Hispanic media courses show you how to use the various venues to get the message out there.
|Take a Close Look
at Trends in Radio
and TV Presentations
Planning for the future of Hispanic media requires knowing more about the past. You will learn how trends in the broadcasting industry are evolving and see where the industry is heading over the years ahead.
|Discover the Many AM-FM Radio & TV Station Assignments
Graduates of our Hispanic media programs work in a wide variety of positions within Hispanic media outlets. Some Hispanics in the media go on live broadcasts, while others find their groove behind the camera.