Jason McCollim with his K9 Manhunters Sookie and Indie Anna
Jason is Spokane’s very own voice of classic rock. Jason has been a local fixture on Spokane’s radio waves for over a decade, and a Jack-of -all-trades within the radio community.
The start of Jason’s radio career may have began behind the control board, but it wasn’t long before his many other talents began to get some recognition. Today, Jason is not only a recognizable hometown, homegrown voice on Spokane’s 98.9 KKZX, but Jason also works behind the scenes as the Program Director of 1280 FOX Sports.
In 2010 Jason joined Inland Empire Bloodhounds Search and Rescue, a Non-Profit Organization that trains Bloodhounds for Search and Rescue Operations with the Spokane County Sheriff’s Office. In 2011 and 2012 Jason served as the Vice President of Inland Empire Bloodhounds and Communications Office of the Spokane SAR Council.
Over the course of his involvement with Search and Rescue, Jason’s had the opportunity to work with some of the America’s Top Police and SAR K9 trainers including; Kelli Collins, Sandy Stuart, Pam Nyberg, John Salem, Kevin Baughn and the leading expert in Police Bloodhounds, Jeff Schettler.
When that kid gets his tongue stuck on a pole—because, hey, you can't go back on a triple-dog dare. Not if you still want respect from your peers, that is.
When Buddy gets to eat the meal of his dreams in Elf. Which is, coincidentally, the meal of ALL our dreams.
The moment when the Grinch puts all the pieces together in his brilliant plan.
When Rudolph finally comes to terms with the fact that his red nose is super rad.
When those rascals finally get the tree just right.
The moment after Kevin's parents leave and he realizes that he's got the house all to himself. Every child's dream.
When the Prime Minister (Hugh Grant) dances around in his huge mansion to the Pointer Sisters.
When Jack Skellington serenades Sally. There's no way a skeleton has ever sung such sweet sounds.
When Doris Walker (Maureen O'Hara) lays out this really, really sound advice. It's still important, more than sixty years later.