Timothy Dennis

Ozarks at Large Producer

Timothy is a life-long Arkansan; he grew up in the hills outside of Winslow and has lived throughout northwest and western Arkansas.  As a budding musician in his formative years, he became enthralled with recording technology, which carried over into his collegiate studies of print and multimedia journalism at the University of Arkansas in Fayetteville. Upon receiving his degree in journalism in 2011, Timothy immediately began working as a freelance reporter and photographer for the Washington County Observer in West Fork, Winslow and Greenland. It wasn't long before he left the newspaper business for radio and began working full-time as an announcer and news programmer for KURM AM/FM in Rogers.

After working for about a year in radio, Timothy was recruited to join the KUAF staff as a producer and reporter for Ozarks at Large, generating spot news and feature-length stories. He reports on the local music scene, interviewing and capturing performances of local and traveling performers and bands. He also works with KUAF operations staff on strategic technical planning for the station.

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On today’s show, a new law is prompting the creation of the state’s first breast milk bank. Plus the expanding costs of a closed I-40 bridge, the conclusion of the decades-long saga of James Dean Walker, and much more.


On today’s show, applications are now open for the new Arkansas Rent Relief Program. Plus, the Illinois River Watershed Partnership is offering free guidance on broken and failing septic systems. And after 15 long months, the Firmin-Garner Performance Studio at KUAF is back, with our first in-studio music performance by Opal Agafia, and much more.



Opal Agafia has her first full-band show of the year scheduled for May 28 at George's Majestic Lounge in Fayetteville. Red Oak Ruse is scheduled to open the show. Opal and Michael Schembre recently stopped by our Firmin-Garner Performance Studio to give us a preview and to perform a few songs.

On today’s show we continue our series of conversations with people leading sessions in an Honors College forum about vaccines with a discussion of how the University of Arkansas prepared to give shots.  Plus one of the candidates for governor you may not have heard of, and musical highlights from Tuesday night’s live Dover Quartet concert in today’s new installment of Sound Perimeter with Lia Uribe.


Sound Perimeter: On Our Own

May 20, 2021
Courtesy / Dover Quartet

This week, University of Arkansas music professor Lia Uribe brings us selections from William Grant Still's Lyric Quartette. The selections are from a recent live performance by the Dover Quartet during Artosphere at Walton Arts Center.

On today's show, according to new research, families worried about having enough food during the COVID-19 pandemic are three times more likely to experience anxiety or depression than those who've lost jobs.  Plus, digging deep into COVID-19 impact on poultry workers, and the resort community of Holiday Island established in the 1970s, is now operating as a new city second class, with a new mayor.  

On today’s show,  ​Good2Grow Farm in Elkins provides fresh organic produce and garden starts for commercial sale, donating a good portion of both to families in need. Plus, the Dover Quartet returns to northwest Arkansas for another Artosphere performance, the long history of confederate monuments and white supremacy, and more. 

On today's show, Arkansas health officials are working to identify COVID-19 variants — which are more transmissible. Plus the challenge for restaurants and bars to be fully staffed, we continue the infamous saga of James Dean Walker, and much more.


On today’s show, what literature can tell us about how we’ve behaved toward vaccines in the past.  Plus Apple Seeds teaching farm in Fayetteville demonstrates how to turn food waste into lush gardens. Arts Live Theatre is gearing up for summer programming with virtual and in-person camps, and much more. 

On today’s show, after much planning, a lynching memorial will be unveiled this weekend in a historic Fayetteville African American cemetery.  Plus humanities and vaccines: we continue our series of conversations with instructors of a forum from the University of Arkansas Honors College. We also learn about the Jewish holiday, Shavuot, which begins at sunset this Sunday — and much more.