Linnea Anderson | WYPR

Linnea Anderson

Host, The First Five Years

Linnea Anderson
Credit Doug Lent

Linnea Anderson is tenured and talented broadcaster and voice over artist with deep roots in Central Maryland.  For years she was co-host of the nightly, Baltimore -based and nationally syndicated Evening Magazine on WJZ-TV.  On this half-hour program, Anderson interviewed the likes of George Carlin, Muhammad Ali and Jack Lemmon as well as Baltimoreans of all stripes providing insight and local flavor to her adopted hometown.  Prior to that she was a news anchor, reporter and producer in multiple markets including Baltimore, Charleston, WV and Louisville, KY.

Beginning in 1992 Anderson spent more than two decades working the other side of the microphone as the Public Relations/Marketing Director for the American Red Cross of the Chesapeake Region.  There she could be found on the front lines of local and national disasters reassuring the community that help was on the way.  Anderson’s voice can still be heard around town as she freelances as a voice over artist on projects that connect to her passions.

In the Moment

Dec 7, 2016

Researchers at the University of Wisconsin-Madison say that teaching mindfulness to children as young as four-years-old can help them be more aware of how they are feeling not only physically but also emotionally and socially, and be more aware of the feelings of others.

Let them eat dirt

Nov 30, 2016

A little dirt never hurt. In fact, it might be a good thing. Listen to find out why.

Family Child Care

Nov 23, 2016


A Great U.S.

Nov 16, 2016

The Country has gone through some major changes lately. What hasn't changed, are the needs of our kids.

A trip to the doctor can be scary. But we’ve got some tips to help make the visit less stressful for everyone.

Something you already do with your toddler just may reduce her chances of experiencing depression during her lifetime. Listen now and find out more.

Too Spooky?

Nov 2, 2016

Halloween can be a little too scary for some little ones. We've got tips to keep the fun and avoid the fear.  

We've heard a lot about "locker room talk" lately. What you say now, matters in raising boys to become responsible men.

How important is diversity in an early childhood education setting? Very.

Early to bed and early to rise makes us healthy, wealthy, and wise. But do you know why? Find out!

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