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Stacy Lee

I was born in Southern California (I still miss the sunshine), but I love the Tri-Cities. I've been in radio for almost 20 years. I golf, fish, ski and I love to cook. I'm a proud mom and grandma. I love Maroon 5, P!nk and Bruno Mars. I watch old episodes of "Breaking Bad" and am obsessed with "Sons of Anarchy."
EVERGLADES CITY, FL - APRIL 08:  Ryan Meyer, Nike Missile Site Coordinator for Everglades National Park, stands next to a door leading to a bunker attached to one of three facilities that were used to store and potentially launch both conventional and nuclear tipped Nike missiles in reaction to any Russian attack in the Everglades National Park on April 8, 2010 near Everglades City, Florida. As U.S. President Barack Obama and President Dmitri A. Medvedev of Russia sign their nuclear arms control treaty today, relics like this former missile site are a reminder of how far the relationship between the United States and Russia has come. The missile base was built by the United States Army Corps of Engineers in 1963 at the height of the Cold War and was finally closed in 1979. Former workers whom the park service has interviewed say the site contained nuclear tip warheads that were ready to be fired if needed.  (Photo by Joe Raedle/Getty Images)
EVERGLADES CITY, FL - APRIL 08: Ryan Meyer, Nike Missile Site Coordinator for Everglades National Park, stands next to a door leading to a bunker attached to one of three facilities that were used to store and potentially launch both conventional and nuclear tipped Nike missiles in reaction to any Russian attack in the Everglades National Park on April 8, 2010 near Everglades City, Florida. As U.S. President Barack Obama and President Dmitri A. Medvedev of Russia sign their nuclear arms control treaty today, relics like this former missile site are a reminder of how far the relationship between the United States and Russia has come. The missile base was built by the United States Army Corps of Engineers in 1963 at the height of the Cold War and was finally closed in 1979. Former workers whom the park service has interviewed say the site contained nuclear tip warheads that were ready to be fired if needed. (Photo by Joe Raedle/Getty Images)
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Did You Know There’s a Missile Silo on Rattlesnake Mountain?

Thanks to Doc Hastings, federal officials are reviewing policies this week to soon allow you and me to hike Rattlesnake Mountain! I for one am excited... to see the missile silo. Oh, you hadn't heard?

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