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: Arkansas Secretery of State

The Arkansas Secretary of State elections website reveals a wealth of data for registered voters to view, but some recent site visitors have had difficulty locating their voting information. A spokesperson offers keystroke advice.

J. Froelich / KUAF

Kanyandekwe Innocent Tuyishimire has lived in the U.S. for less than a year, but is already speaking fluent English and American slang. He has learned the language with the help of Ozark Literacy Council volunteer tutor Michael Pitts, a Ph.D. candidate in American literature at the University of Arkansas.

J. Froelich / KUAF

Great Ferments proprietor Cat Swenson, who operates out of the University of Arkansas Food Innovation Center, explains how raw vegetable fermentation is a healthful alternative to traditional salt and vinegar pickling. Swenson will demonstrate the fermenting process from 1 to 3 p.m. Sept. 29 at Feed Communities in Springdale.

J. Froelich / KUAF

The 35th anniversary edition of the popular composting handbook Worms Eat My Garbage, originally authored by vermiculture pioneer Mary Appelhof, was released this summer. Fayetteville author Joanne Olszewski is carrying forward Appelhof's legacy, updating the book with the latest science as well as traveling and lecturing about composting with worms.

courtesy: Teresa Turk

The new alert, which regards a significant algae bloom in the Buffalo National River, warns visitors to avoid primary contact with algal infested waters. In the meantime, a survey team led by independent scientist Teresa Turk this month will assess the extent of algal growth in the waterway.