Did you know you could get your business on the air for as little as £20 a month?

We broadcast to a highly-targetted audience of patients and health professionals from across the north west of England, north Wales and the Isle of Man.

That means you can get your message across while giving financial assistance to allow our charity to continue making life better for our listeners in Clatterbridge.

We offer a number of commercial sponsorship and advertising opportunities at a price that you will find hard to beat.

Our basic package lets your business take to the airwaves up to 35 times a week.

So please consider joining the likes of JLBS ConstructionThree Circles Fostering and Home Instead Senior Care by becoming an advertiser or sponsor on Radio Clatterbridge.

If you represent a local or national charity, our free-of-charge Community News service is probably more appropriate to get your message across. Please contact us for more information.

 

5 reasons to use Radio Clatterbridge

Our latest news...

  • Clatterbridge's health workers praised in Royle message

    Ricky Tomlinson as Jim RoyleSome of our most well-known supporters have lent their voices to back NHS staff working in Clatterbridge Health Park during the coronavirus pandemic. Amongst them is the Merseyside actor Ricky Tomlinson who has dusted off his character Jim Royle to record a special message to be broadcast on Radio Clatterbridge.
  • Coronavirus won't stop vital broadcasts

    Thank you NHS: the message to health workers on the roads at ClatterbridgeRadio Clatterbridge is continuing to broadcast as the health park adapts to dealing with the threat of coronavirus. We are playing an important role in keeping staff and patients informed with the latest developments and advice.
  • Wedding dresses transformed into gowns for babies "born asleep"

    Linda and Rachael from Wirral WingsThe Coffee Club has welcomed members of a Wirral group set up to transform wedding dresses into gowns for babies "born asleep". Wirral Wings began in October when founder Linda Priest decided she wanted the dress from her failed marriage to do some good after a bad marriage.