• Victoria's Morning Mix

    Victoria's Morning Mix


    7am - 10 am

    Victoria Babu not only talk about the headline news and interview the newsmakers but, have fun dishing about relationships and raising kids. They will also let you hear from the experts about running your own business, starting a new job, going back to school or finding the best healthcare.

  • The Hill

    Check out some of the best goods the Saint Louis Hill has to offer!

  • Let's Talk Shop

    Dawn Meadows Dixon & Teacha Tigue

    Mon - Fri

    10am - 12 pm

    “Let's Talk Shop” with Teacha Tigue and Dawn Meadows Dixon will carry you through the morning with two hot Moms who are on the move covering everything from fashion to family, what's trending here in St. Louis and around the world! There will be interviews with celebrities and influential professionals, movie reviews and much more.

  • Kelley Lamm @ noon

    “Get Caught Listening” weekdays, 12 to 2pm Kelley Lamm @ Noon on 1380 The Woman. Kelley's show is Sugar & Spice with a Delicious Scoop of Nice! Tune in and have some fun! Get Caught Listening 12 to 2pm Monday - Friday.

    Kelley Lamm @ Noon

    Keep Tuning in and you’ll see that it’s more than just a radio show....it’s a blast! "Get Caught Listening!"





The Social Woman


Headlines for The Woman...

Apr 15, 2014

Researchers found that each hour spent by a child in front of the TV corresponded with 7 minutes less sleep on average.Researchers at MassGeneral Hospital for Children and the Harvard School of Public Health have established a link between the time children spend in front of the tube and the duration of their nightly sleep. Their findings suggest that more time spent watching TV corresponds with less time asleep, particularly when there is a TV in the child's room.

Apr 14, 2014
By Andrew M. Seaman NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - In another blow to kids' pleas to watch more television before bed, a new study suggests increased TV time is linked to less sleep. What's more, black, Latino and other minority children slept less when they had TV sets in their bedrooms. "Inadequate sleep in childhood is associated with health outcomes, including attention problems, school performance and an increased risk of obesity," Elizabeth Cespedes told Reuters Health. Cespedes is the study's lead author from the Harvard School of Public Health in Boston.