More Info

Pacific, Grays Harbor, Lewis, Mason, Thurston & Wahkiakum Counties, Washington

145.170 |  145.310 |  145.390 |  147.020 |  147.180 |  147.340 |  224.040 |  224.820 |  440.675 |  441.675 |  442.675 |  444.050 |  444.200 |  444.300 |  444.400 |  444.500 |  444.700 |  444.800 |  444.925 |  444.950


Coverage Map
More Info
Technical Staff
Pacific County Link's


BeachNet Linked Repeaters, North to South by County:

Thurston County

   Olympia (Capitol Peak)

444.950   +5Mhz     118.8Hz

Grays Harbor County

   Neilton (Quinault)

444.700   +5Mhz     118.8Hz

   Ocean Shores

444.200   +5Mhz     118.8Hz


145.390   -600khz   118.8Hz

   Minot Peak (Elma)

444.050   +5Mhz     118.8Hz

Pacific County

   North Cove (Not Linked to Network)

444.400   +5Mhz     118.8Hz

   North Cove (Tokeland/Grayland)

145.310   -600khz   118.8Hz

     North Cove (Naselle Receiver)

145.310   -600khz   114.8Hz

   South Bend/Raymond

442.675   +5Mhz     118.8Hz

   South Bend/Raymond

224.820   -1.6Mhz   82.5Hz

   South Bend/Raymond

147.340   +600khz   82.5Hz

   Ocean Park

145.170   -600khz   118.8Hz

   KO Peak

441.675   +5Mhz     118.8Hz

   KO Peak (Not Linked to Network)

224.040   -1.6Mhz  118.8Hz


440.675   +5Mhz     118.8Hz

   Long Beach

444.800   +5Mhz     118.8Hz

   Megler IRLP (Not Linked to Network)

444.925   +5Mhz      82.5Hz

   Megler (Chinook)

147.180   +600khz   82.5Hz

     Megler (Naselle Receiver) [northeast]

147.180   +600khz   82.5Hz

     Megler (Cape D Receiver) [west]

147.180   +600khz   82.5Hz

     Megler (Warrenton Rcvr) [southwest]

147.180   +600khz   82.5Hz

     Megler (Seaside Receiver) [south]

147.180   +600khz   82.5Hz

Wahkiakum County


444.300   +5Mhz    118.8Hz

   Grays River (KM Hill)

147.020   +600khz    118.8Hz

Clatsop County

   Nicolai Mountain

444.500   +5Mhz     118.8Hz



The BeachNet Story

    The Need...

At a "Y2K" meeting in late 1999 with County officials, where I was representing ARES/RACES Amateur Radio Operators, the subject of emergency communications came up. The statement was made (not by me) that, "When all else fails, the Hams will take care of emergency communications." All eyes turned to me and I was asked if that was true. I had to say, "No." At that point in time the Hams of Pacific County were not ready to fulfill this mandate. With not many Amateurs, few HF operators and mostly Technician licensees, we needed at least one or two well-placed repeaters, along with recruitment and training to pull it off.

BeachNet was born out of this desire to provide reliable Amateur Radio communications in support of Pacific County Emergency Management Agency. Due to the mountainous topography, VHF coverage out of the county with the existing repeaters and simplex was spotty at best. Even reliable communications between our two Emergency Operations Centers (South Bend and Long Beach) was elusive at times.

The project goals became:

1. Reliably link the two Pacific County EOCs.

2. Provide communications between the Pacific County EOCs and the Washington State ECC at Camp Murray.

3. Provide a means for Amateurs with typical mobile equipment anywhere in Pacific County to contact at least one of the EOCs.

    The Beginning...

At first, we received a luke-warm reception from the county government to our request for rent-free space at their radio sites. The Director of Emergency Services, herself a Ham, was enthusiastic at the idea of enhancing Amateur Radio coverage. With her help, we were able to get a foot in the door in early 2000, at the highest and most remote site, KO Peak. We established a UHF repeater with a remote base station at this 3000-foot high site on 441.675, +5 MHz, PL/118.8,. Both Pacific County EOCs are able to access the KO Peak machine, although not always as well as we would like. This accomplished goal number 1.

The remote base allowed us to join a net on the 145.370 Grass Mountain repeater, or a 6-meter net, used by Camp Murray for emergency communications. As it turned out, the Camp Murray station is easily able to access the KO Peak repeater directly. Goal number 2 accomplished.

Our third goal, of having ready access throughout the County was a bit more challenging. Pacific County is very rural, very hilly and the population is well disbursed, with verdant forest lands on steep, high ground in between, making it a difficult area for Line-of-sight VHF and UHF signals. Most of the county is not well served by the KO Peak station, especially mobile. The site is in eastern Pacific County away from much of the populated area. No one site can do the job of covering the entire county, due to geographical constraints.

A year or two previously, I'd been allowed to install a VHF repeater at the newly-developed low-level North Cove site. Originally on the Western Washington SNP Test Pair, 145.290, this repeater was eventually coordinated on its permanent 145.310, -600 kHz, PL/118.8 frequency. I now added a link to the new KO Peak repeater, extending the high site's range into some otherwise shadowed areas. The concept of a "linked network" was born. The limited coverage of our first two repeaters hinted at just how much work would be required to really satisfy our third goal.

    The Catalyst...

Shortly thereafter, on February 28, 2001, the Nisqually Earthquake hit the Puget Sound area. Although relatively moderate as earthquakes go, it did disrupt communications, and put some prominent cracks in the Capitol Building. The State Government evacuated to the Emergency Coordination Center at Camp Murray. With telephones knocked out, the Pacific County Government, in the Emergency Operations Center in South Bend, looked for a way of contacting Camp Murray, and in Ham Radio, they found the answer. For half an hour, the only means of communication between our County and the State was Amateur Radio via the repeater on KO Peak. The Pacific County functionaries noticed. During the After Action Debrief meeting, we found interest in BeachNet had increased considerably, as had the prospect of access to Pacific County's radio sites.

We were asked what we wanted to do. We put together a "Blue Sky" plan, included every available radio site, and proposed equipment to cover every contingency we could think of, while staying within a budget that the two of us thought we could manage. The rationale was that when we submitted our plan, the "Powers That Be" would undoubtedly cross lots of items off the list, and we wanted to be left with a workable system. The Plan was quickly approved, with nothing crossed off. Be careful what you wish for. Now we had to build it!

Our plan included additional repeaters and remote bases, forming a linked network with overlapping coverage. Although originally conceived as an all-UHF system, as the build-out went on (2001-2003), strategically located VHF repeaters and remote receivers were added to enhance the coverage and provide accessibility for those Amateurs with only two-meter equipment. While the UHF and VHF portions are not identical in coverage, either is sufficient to realize nearly complete utility. Strategically, there is enough redundancy built into the network that we can loose several sites and still maintain effective communications.

Along the way (2004), Grays Harbor County ARES elected to participate. At the request of their EC/RO, assistance was provided in the form of engineering advice, installation and maintenance labor, and some equipment on indefinite loan. Their three original repeaters (Cosmopolis 145.390, -600 kHz, PL/118.8; Minot 444.050, +5 MHz, PL/118.8; and Neilton 444.700, +5 MHz, PL/118.8) provided near-complete coverage in their county as part of the network. In an emergency situation, these can be disconnected from the network (and linked together) to provide intra-county communications in support of Grays Harbor County Emergency Services. There have been two later additions to their repeater system (Olympia 444.950, +5 MHz, PL/118.8 and Ocean Shores 444.200, +5 MHz, PL/118.8).

    The Five Year Mark...

Several years down the road, the network has matured. With the installation of the 440.675, +5 MHz, PL/118.8, our eighth Pacific County repeater, at Naselle, in July 2005, we have accomplished our third goal, realizing complete county-wide overlapping coverage. Multiple redundant links have been added to allow recovery from damage and provide the ability to fragment and reconfigure the network in response to changing needs.

The addition of the 444.950, +5 MHz, PL/118.8 Olympia repeater, in April 2007, on Capitol Peak, sponsored by Doyle Wenzel, the EC/RO for Grays Harbor, provides overlapping access in his county as well as extensive coverage of the South Puget Sound area. This includes most of Mason, Thurston and western Lewis Counties. It covers Interstate 5 from Tacoma, south almost to Longview. Importantly, this repeater is easily usable from the Camp Murray State ECC.

    A Chance For Public Service...

In August of 2006, we received a request from the Race Committee Communications Manager for the Hood-To-Coast Relay, a very big annual event involving thousands of runners and support teams, participating in a foot relay race starting at Timberline Lodge on Mount Hood, and ending at the beach in Seaside, Oregon. Although they leased a commercial communications UHF business band set-up, most of the traffic was carried on Amateur VHF radio (because it worked). They needed coverage near the end of the race, and BeachNet stepped up to the plate. Linking the Megler VHF repeater, which covers the end of the race well, to the Naselle UHF repeater, and then using that remote base to link with the 146.880 repeater near Portland, which the Race Committee could then use to communicate with the last stages and the finish. This has became a regular project every year since. In about 2012, the IRLP connectivity of the UHF Megler machine was brought to bear, improving the link quality and reliability dramatically. Look for this to happen about the third weekend in August.

    The First Real Test...

In December of 2007, the remnants of three tropical storms combined to hammer our area for three days with hurricane-force winds (clocked at 133 mph at the coastal headlands). Trees and power lines fell, and the phone system fragmented. For days those with any phone service at all were only able to call within their local exchange. BeachNet stepped into the breach and handled traffic between the various telephone exchanges in the county. We also handled traffic with the State ECC at Camp Murray. One memorable contact was when the State RACES Radio Officer came up on our system to call Wahkiakum County. It seems they hadn't heard from our neighbors to the east. We hooked them up.

For more than five days, the power was out, the phones were in disarray (cell phones completely dead), the roads were all but impassible, gasoline was generally unavailable, but BeachNet worked. Even with the damage that winds topping 100 miles per hour caused to antennas and such, the network performed well throughout. The main repeater antennas were destroyed at South Bend (Holy Cross Mtn.) and Olympia (Capitol Peak). Link antennas were destroyed at Megler and Holy Cross. The main repeater antennas were pushed over in their mountings at KO Peak and Naselle, and although undamaged, they did require work parties to straighten them back up. At Naselle, a microwave dish departed the tower and destroyed our remote base antenna and feedline in the process. The remote base antennas at KO Peak were damaged enough to require replacement. In all, the storm caused damage to our system amounting to a bit over $1000. In spite of this, our repeaters continued to function well enough to provide the required emergency communications. Summers are for rebuilding and preparing for winters around here.

One note of good news, after the community recovered, county Emergency Management held a series of community meetings to discuss the lessons learned and look for ways to improve the response next time. Our county officials praised the role Amateur radio had played in the disaster response and recovery. At each of these meetings I stood up and volunteered to teach Amateur radio classes for any who wanted to get licensed, and have basic independent emergency communications available. Out of that effort, 65 new licensees were minted the first year, and 35 more the next year. Many are still active today. In a county of 22-thousand total population, that is a good showing for new Hams.

The Emergency Management folks also noticed how important Ham support was to the disaster response. During the event and for days after, the population naturally gravitated to various natural gathering points. Some of these were Senior Centers and the like, but most were fire stations. With grant funding made available after the event, Pacific County ARES installed Amateur stations in each of the dozen fire halls and other places that had been used, with VHF & UHF voice, and VHF packet radio. The packet station is to answer the desire to be able to send official Press Releases to the fire stations to keep the public informed. (That system has finally been completed and tested, only 7 years later.)

    The Expansion Continues...

In July of 2008, we added the new 147.020, +600 kHz, PL/118.8 repeater in Wahkiakum County to cover Washington Highway 4, Oregon Highway 30 and solidify BeachNet service in the Lower Columbia area. This repeater fills in shadowed spots and provides a local emergency communications focus for Wahkiakum County, which it covers well, tying the western part of the county to the eastern part where the EOC and Sheriff's office are located. As with all our stations this "Grays River" repeater can be disconnected from the network to provide local, stand alone service when necessary. There is a back-up generator to tide the station over when the mains power fails. We also installed the KMHILL packet radio station to provide digital communications in support of Emergency Services.

In September of 2008, after finishing up the last of the pre-winter repairs, attention turned to the remote receiver system that supports the Megler 147.180 Repeater. The receivers have worked well, but manual selection using PL tones was unpopular with users. A receiver Voting system that automatically evaluates the signal from each receiver and retransmits the best one, started to go into place. The idea began to go from a "someday dream" to reality with a generous gift of an LDG RVS-8 eight-input Voting Panel, surplused by Grays Harbor County. Pacific County donated a stack of well-used GE Rangr commercial two-way radios suitable for conversion to VHF receivers and UHF link transmitters (and receivers) required to support such an elaborate system. This system took some time to design, install and perfect. The system coverage has been dramatically improved. With automatic voting, the receiver with the best signal is consistently routed to the repeater transmitter, even in places where it might not have been used with manual switching. The user typically has a full-quieting signal anywhere they can hear the repeater. Click here for more information on the Remote Receivers.

In November, 2008, in partnership with KB7APU, a 1.25-meter repeater was added. Located at the KO Peak site, this repeater covers a large portion of SW Washington. Reports from Vancouver on the south to Tacoma on the north are favorable. While a new 2-meter repeater at such a high site with coverage in both the Portland and Seattle areas is not a practical idea these days, because of the scarcity of available channel pairs, a 220 repeater offers similar VHF propagation, with enough elbow-room on the band to allow for interference-free operation. Normally not linked to the rest of the network, this repeater offers a place to "get away from the crowd". If you have gear for the 220 Band, dial up 224.040 -1.6MHz PL/118.8 and give it a try. During emergency situations, this repeater is designated as the main conduit for the EOC stations of Southwestern Washington to communicate with Camp Murray. It provides a much-needed dedicated voice link.

In early March 2009, the 145.170, -600 kHz, PL/118.8 repeater began operation from the Ocean Park Fire Hall. A 20-foot piece of 2-inch heavy-wall aluminum tubing supports a Hustler G6-270 dual band vertical. The repeater itself is in the attic above the main truck bay, with emergency power available. Normally linked to the BeachNet system, this repeater provided hand-held coverage in this major population center, over a 3-to-4-mile radius, and mobile coverage within 8-10 miles.

In June 2009, an existing UHF repeater, along with its coordination, located on Nicolai Mountain in Clatsop County, Oregon, was purchased by K7GA, Geoff Morse, the EC/RO for Wahkiakum County. His primary goal was to cover Wahkiakum County and provide for communications into Longview for District Four collaboration. The new 444.500, +5 MHz, PL/118.8 repeater began operation the day following the sale and subsequent removal of the old machine. The operation was moved to a different building at the site, with a slightly different antenna location. Normally linked to the BeachNet system, this repeater will be disconnected for emergency communications when needed by Wahkiakum County and ARES/RACES District Four. The link may also be dropped at times to moderate power consumption, particularly in the winter months.

The power line feeding this site has never been in very good shape. A used piece of marine cable was installed by Oregon Dept. of Forestry (who owns the land) in the early 1960's. After years of use, and many repairs, the line was finally abandoned. That left the site with no power. Our landlords, a logging supply company out of Longview, wanted to keep their two repeaters (low-band and UHF) operational to support the logging industry in these parts. We have a rent-free place for our repeater in exchange for managing the power and maintenance. A solar system with propane-fired generator was sketched out. The first purchase was the generator, which we would need anyway, and a 1700-AmpHour 12-volt battery bank. This went on line in June of 2009. The generator is controlled remotely over our UHF repeater, and we ran it every two or three days until 2015, when a pair of solar panels was finally hung on the tower. This dramatically cut the generator hours, especially in the summer months. Now we can go weeks without using the generator.

       The Worst Case Scenario...

On November 7, 2009, a dark stormy Saturday afternoon, with black roiling thunder clouds filling the sky, the KO Peak UHF repeater went off the air, coincident with a particularly malevolent lightning discharge. It didn't come back on after the generator had time to start. I got a phone call later that night from a US Cellular tech, at the site to restart his equipment, "...there is smoke coming out of your repeater, do you want me to turn it off?" It was six days before we were able to get on up the mountain to assess the damage. With snow on the top 500 feet, we ended up walking from the last turn in the road. Looking at the tower, it was obvious that something was missing... the antenna!

On a subsequent trip, the stub of the antenna was retrieved and a few soot covered slivers of fiberglass were picked up off the ground. The antenna and half the coax jumper were vaporized by a direct strike. Also destroyed were the power supply, receive preamp, transmitter isolator, the PUD pad transformer outside the building, and several security CCTV cameras on the tower. I figure we got lucky. The lightning hit the antenna, jumped to the tower, rode it down to the ground system, and tried to go down the hill on the power line. Lucky indeed...

It took five trips to KO Peak in November and one more in December to finish the repairs, restoring the BeachNet "hub" station to full operation. The crew also visited again in May of 2010 to replace the 220-MHz repeater antenna, also a victim of the lightning strike. Although not apparent at the time, the phasing harness was riddled with cuts, slashes and fiberglass splinters from the UHF antenna blowing up like a bomb, 4-feet away.

    One More Repeater...

By 2009 it became apparent that the 224.040 KO Peak repeater, which had been intended as an intra-county intercom, had become more important as a region-wide emergency resource. A replacement was needed to perform the intercom function, and the ground work began for a new 1.25-meter repeater to fill this need. Additionally, a 6-meter radio, at an elevated location, was needed to access at least three important repeaters on that band, all at some distance. This could be addressed nicely by incorporating a limited remote base. The ability to link a 220-MHz repeater into BeachNet was also a goal. Careful planning gave way to collecting, modifying and assembling bits and pieces, one at a time. By early 2011, the new repeater was assembled, the coordination was pending, and in mid-May, the 224.820 South Bend repeater went on the air.

    And One More...

In late 2012, Doyle Wenzel, N7UJK, the ARES EC/RO for Grays Harbor County, received an invitation from the county to install a repeater in their shack near Ocean Shores, part of their 911/emergency communications. This was well received and demonstrates that there is official recognition of the public service Amateur radio can provide to the community. It also shows the trust Doyle has engendered after years of working with and for the county emergency management folks. The new 444.200 Ocean Shores repeater came on line on January 4, 2013, and as soon as some minor issues with the link system were worked out, it joined the rest of BeachNet to serve the emergency communications needs of our communities.

    And One Is Moved...

In early 2014, the Ocean Park Fire Hall received some long overdue maintenance, including a residing of the south wall, through which the antenna hardline for the 145.170 Ocean Park repeater emerged. Assured that the repeater could stay, and a new cable route would materialize after the construction, the antenna and cable were removed, pending the completion of repairs. Once finished, however, it soon became apparent that the new mounting and cable routing would be much less convenient than the old. In fact, the specific route, and method of penetrating the roof remained undefined a number of months later. It was finally decided not to wait, but instead to move the repeater approximately 2 miles north and 3/4-mile east to a spot north of Nahcotta, on the sand ridge overlooking Willapa Bay. This placed the antenna about 10-feet higher and provided better coverage on the highway around the Bay, losing only about a mile of coverage to the south. In early summer, 2014, the 145.170 Ocean Park rejoined the BeachNet System to serve the Amateur communications needs of our communities.

    And One More Is Moved...

In June of 2016, the Grays Harbor PUD, our landlords at the site of the 444.050 Minot repeater, informed us that the building we were occupying was going to be torn down. Grays Harbor County graciously offered to let us move into their building, across the road at the same site. This required taking the antennas, hardline and hardware off the old tower and building (a full day's work), and moving to the new building (a second full day's work). Once completed, the repeater and packet station worked as well as they ever did. This often-overlooked repeater is an important BeachNet System emergency communications asset, covering areas otherwise neglected and available as a linking hub station when Grays Harbor needs to use their repeaters locally. We are pleased at how well the move has worked for us.

    And Yet One More Is Moved...

In September of 2016, Grays Harbor County, our landlords at the site of the 444.200 Ocean Shores repeater, built a new building and tower. They graciously offered to let us move into their new building, and occupy their new tower. They even offered to move our equipment and rehang our antennas for us. We supplied a 100-foot length of LDF5-50 7/8-inch hardline with connectors, and hangers. Our antenna is now higher, and the station is operated from their back-up battery for more reliable operation. Not only a painless move, but this important BeachNet System emergency communications asset, works better now than it did before.

    And Yet One More Repeater Is Added...

In February of 2017, a new 444.300 Cathlamet repeater was added to cover this town, the County Seat for Wahkiakum County. The repeater covers this hamlet very handily, as well as the surrounding area, plugging a hole in the coverage from the two or three other repeaters that overlap this area, but don't serve it particularly well. A large part of the mission focus for BeachNet is emergency communications, and this will fill a gap in that respect, as well as making it easier for our friends to stay in touch around the region.

    "Business" As Usual...

Well, that should pretty much bring you up to date. Look for frequent updates to this web site, and be sure to hit the "Refresh" or "Reload" button each time you return, to make sure you are viewing the latest version. BeachNet is a work in progress, and it is our intention for the web site to continue to accurately document both the history and the present "State of the System". As the maintenance and repair gets caught up, we turn our attentions to system improvements, striving to make our network as reliable and useful as possible. The combined coverage (see left) of the system is now fairly good. With the exception of a couple of tiny isolated (remote) spots, we have realized Goal Number Three, not only for Pacific County but for nearly 9000-square-miles of Southwestern Washington. I would add that the system is engineered for use by Amateurs using "Mobile" equipment. The design, and the site-plot maps accompanying the repeater descriptions, assume a 50-watt VHF or 30-watt UHF transceiver, and a properly grounded 3 dB-gain vertical antenna, mounted a meter-and-a-half (4.5-feet) off the ground. Although, if you learn how to use the system to its full potential, your HT will probably work acceptably from many areas, however, I never promised hand-held coverage!

You are cordially invited to use and enjoy the network while in our area. The more familiar we all are with its operation and limitations, the more valuable it will be if an emergency situation arises.


More Information on Your Favorite Repeater

To make it easy to find specific information about any of our repeaters, look for the menu line at the top and bottom of every page like this:


145.170 |  145.310 |  145.390 |  147.020 |  147.180 |  147.340 |  224.040 |  224.820 |  440.675 |  441.675 |  442.675 |  444.050 |  444.200 |  444.300 |  444.400 |  444.500 |  444.700 |  444.800 |  444.925 |  444.950

Clicking on a frequency will take you to the page with specific information about that repeater, including a coverage plot, location description and equipment list. The coverage plots assume a mobile radio (40-Watts VHF or 30-Watts UHF) and a 3dB vertical whip at 4.5-feet above the ground; a pretty standard mobile installation. Hand-held radio coverage will be dramatically, but proportionately less. Learn about the repeaters you frequently use, and maybe some that you don't use so often.


Internet Radio Linking Project (IRLP)

We also sponsor an IRLP node on the 444.925, +5MHz 82.5/PL repeater, at the Megler site, just northwest of Chinook, WA. This repeater covers Astoria, OR, and Long Beach, WA, extending north to include most of the Long Beach Peninsula, Grayland and Tokeland; south to Seaside, Oregon; east to Knappa and west out to sea over 60 miles. Please Note: the North Cove 444.400, +5MHz 118.8/PL repeater is frequently linked to the Megler IRLP 444.925 repeater, extending the use of this mode along Highway 101 into the South Bend/Raymond area.

While normally users of the BeachNet System are not allowed to send DTMF control tones over the network (doing so is reserved for System Control Operators), in the case of the IRLP Repeater, users are encouraged to exercise control.

IRLP uses Voice-Over-Internet-Protocol (VoIP) technology to connect this repeater to other repeaters all over the world on demand. The system may be linked to the WIN System, a network of over 90 repeaters in 17 states and 4 countries [dial 9100]. Feel free to join the conversation, as with any repeater. Or you are completely welcome to take control, and connect it to any other node you like. All a user needs to completely control this station is a radio with a DTMF (Touch Tone) pad.

As with all
BeachNet resources, this is an open repeater, available to any appropriately licensed Amateur Radio Operator. No membership or affiliation in any particular club or other organization is required to use this repeater. Our guests visiting this area should feel every bit as welcome as the locals to use it. This station was put in place specifically to foster interest in this exciting new technology. There are no pre-codes, just the four-digit Node Address, and you do not have to contact the owner before using or controlling this machine, which operates stand alone, not linked to the other BeachNet repeaters. The simple instructions, commands, and more information to help you get the most out of this technology, are available on the web page for this repeater.

Download Our Brochure

Take it with you! For portable frequency information, click here to download our flyer (650kB .doc).

What About Maintenance

Click here to browse our Maintenance Log.

User Policies

Click here to view our Policies for use of the System.

User Tips

Click here for general use tips for the System.


Who Supports BeachNet?

You do!    The BeachNet repeater system receives no regular financial support from any club or other organization. It pretty much all comes out of our pockets. There is no obligation to support the network. No membership or affiliation is required to use our repeaters. This is an open system, available to all Amateurs. However, we greatly appreciate any contributions. They help us keep the network on the air. Reflect for a moment on how much you enjoy your FM radio gear, and how much of its usefulness depends on repeaters...

Support BeachNet securely
using PayPal or Credit Card

Or Snail Mail to:

Frank Wolfe, NM7R
PO Box 91
Nahcotta, WA 98637

  Please use and enjoy the system! That's why we built it.




145.170 |  145.310 |  145.390 |  147.020 |  147.180 |  147.340 |  224.040 |  224.820 |  440.675 |  441.675 |  442.675 |  444.050 |  444.200 |  444.300 |  444.400 |  444.500 |  444.700 |  444.800 |  444.925 |  444.950

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This Page Last Updated: 03/08/19.