Dean Allen was born and raised in Spokane, Washington and graduated from high school in 1969. He spent 4 years in the Air Force and went into broadcasting after discharge in 1975. Dean stayed in Spokane where he and his wife raised their two children. Dean has been in the Spokane radio market since 1982. When Dean’s not on-air you will most likely find him on the golf course, watching sports or spending time with his two grandchildren!
Teresa has been on the air in Spokane for more than two decades as a co-host & news anchor on two successful morning radio shows and a familiar face to Inland Northwest TV viewers as a morning news reporter and anchor. Her work behind the scenes includes producing and hosting numerous special programs like 4-Your Health, ExplorerTV, and Bloomsday coverage.
"Fast & Furious 6" is the most anticipated film of the holiday weekend. The Vin Diesel action flick leads the way in a new Fandango survey, with a "Fanticipation" score of 95. The "Fast & Furious" franchise also seems to have a very dedicated following. Nearly 95-percent say they'd commit to seeing "Fast & Furious 7" -- even though they haven't yet seen the sixth film in the series. Just under 90-percent will be hitting the theaters to see the movie in its opening weekend. More than 80-percent say the hip-hop and electronic soundtrack has further fueled their interest in the movie. Nearly three-quarters also admit that the return of Michelle Rodriguez's character, Letty Ortiz, adds to their interest in the film.
But "The Hangover Part 3" should also see a good turnout. The third installment in that film franchise doesn't trail "Fast & Furious" by far, receiving a score of 92. Another new release that should do well this weekend is the animated feature "Epic." The sole family-oriented movie hitting theaters this weekend earned a "Fanticipation" score of 83.
63-Percent Of Women Would Rather Lose $1000 Than Gain 20 Pounds
Sixty-three-percent of American women would rather lose one-thousand dollars than put on 20 pounds overnight, according to a new survey from the International Food Information Council. Men appeared to be slightly less worried about weight gain -- only 48-percent said they'd rather give up some cash than gain weight. Sudden changes in weight seem to be a matter on people's minds across the board. Fifty-six-percent of respondents said they were trying to lose weight at the time the survey was conducted, and 38-percent said they are either always or often thinking about their calorie consumption. Only four out of ten said they believed they had "complete control" over their weight.