I had been working for the Grand Rapids Press as a music writer for some time. I believe I had done a few things for Revue, and then I was contacted by Doug Fast about coming on board.
It was May 1990 and I was fascinated by Music Revue. I played guitar and realized I wasn't going to become a musician for a career and I thought it would be cool to interview musicians. I called up Music Revue and talked to [editor] Bruce Madden and told him I could get an interview with Gene Simmons of KISS.
I got a degree from Thomas Jefferson College [at Grand Valley State University] and my majors were communications and music. I had been traveling with my act, Fast & Missad. I did musical comedy, political satire kind of stuff. At the same time I was doing that, I was writing for a lot of publications.
Chef Tommy Fitzgerald is one of the brain's behind the Juice Ball, which benefits Kids' Food Basket by collecting and donating juice boxes. The first installment of Juice Ball raked in 144,000 juice boxes. He sat down with REVUE to discuss the story behind Juice Ball.
It’s easiest to understand it with three things: Gifts, growth and grants. So, the Community Foundation accepts gifts from people. Gifts come in and we grow them through the market. Most of our money is invested.
Eric Zane, radio personality on the Free Beer and Hot Wings Morning Show, is often referred to on the the show as "Mr. 10".
He chatted with REVUE about what it takes to stay in peak physical condition.
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