WVIA is Moving Frequencies | TV | WVIA
Television

If you watch TV for free using an antenna tune in, WVIA-TV, WVIA PBS Kids and WVIA Create stations are moving frequencies on December 4th 2017 at 12 p.m. By law, nearly 1,000 TV stations nationwide must change frequencies to make room for wireless services.

What does this mean for you? 

If you are using an antenna to watch TV, you will need to rescan your TV on December 4th, 2017 after 12p.m.. when we move to a new frequency. Once you rescan, you’ll still find us at the same place on channel 44.1 for WVIA-HD, 44.2 for WVIA PBS Kids 24/7, and 44.3 for WVIA Create.

Rescanning is simple and requires no new equipment or services. Select “scan” or “autotune” from your TV or converter box menu. Instructions are often found by pressing the “set-up” or “menu” buttons on your remote control. 

If you watch TV through a cable or satellite service, you do not need to rescan. Your service provider will do it for you.

Visit tvanswers.org for more information on rescanning, and if and when your other local stations are moving frequencies. And keep your eyes here, too …we’ll keep you posted!

television.gifhome.gif
pbs.pngnpr.pngpbskids.png
listenlive_fulllength.jpg cove_spacer.png
Now Playing on WVIA-FM

        

nprnews5.jpg

Trump Says FBI Missed 'Signals' Of Florida School Shooting Because Of Russia Probe

Trump's flurry of weekend tweets about the Russia investigation and the latest school shooting drew condemnation...

All 65 People Aboard Plane Feared Dead After Crash Into Iranian Mountain

An Aseman Airlines spokesman first said everyone was killed, but then the airline said it could not reach the crash...

Trump Administration's Latest Strike On CFPB: Budget Cuts

Proposed cuts in funding for the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau come amid questions about a Trump appointee...

Navajo President: Go To College, Then Bring That Knowledge Home

Half of Native Americans say college was never part of the conversation growing up. Their graduation rates are far...

How The U.S. Ambassador To China May Have Xi Jinping's Ear

Washington's man in Beijing, Terry Branstad, says he goes way back with China's president.

healthybites_sidebar2.png reserve3.png

playtimepad_box.png

artscene_header.png