Jacqueline Froelich

KUAF Reporter, "Ozarks at Large" and NPR Correspondent

Jacqueline Froelich is an investigative journalist and has been a news producer for KUAF National Public Radio since 1998. She covers politics, the environment, energy, business, education, history, race and culture. Her radio segments have been nationally syndicated. She is also a station-based national correspondent for NPR in Washington DC., and recipient of eight national and state broadcast awards. 

Ways to Connect

courtesy: Walmart

Walmart workers can now enroll in online college courses, paying just a dollar a day. Walmart Senior Manager of Corporate Communications Erica Jones says the new company benefit, announced early this summer, is geared toward supporting associates seeking a debt-free way to obtain degrees in business and supply chain management.

J. Froelich / KUAF

Residents of Fayetteville can safely transact online classified purchases and sales at Fayetteville Police headquarters located at 100 Rock Street, off the Fayetteville Square. Police Sargent Anthony Murphy also provides guidance on how to avoid predators aiming to rob residents of their cash and goods.

file photo

The Arkansas Drought Contingency Response Network coordinates efforts among agencies, organizations and the private sector to prepare for drought. Launched by the Arkansas Natural Resources Commission, the network not only alerts the public about impending drought, it also provides information on conservation and drought mitigation. Edward Swaim, ANRC Water Resources Division Manager, details the network's mission as well as the State Water Plan.

J. Froelich / KUAF

Levels of pH in the Mulberry River are plummeting. For the past several years a team of researchers led by USDA Agricultural Research Service scientist Philip Moore has been trying to sort out why. Moore, a river property owner, is also an active member of the Mulberry River Society which is working to conserve and improve the watershed.

J. Froelich / KUAF

Eureka Springs artist Eli Vega doesn't paint, draw or sculpt. He creates two-dimensional artworks using his camera. He also is passionate about sharing his methods with others, hosting workshop expeditions around the country, and he recently curated a national photography exhibit during the Eureka Springs May Festival of the Arts.