Scared Monkeys Radio

For over a decade, Dana Pretzer has been doing his own brand of unique, entertaining, informed and refreshing style of talk radio. Talk radio where he allows the guest to talk, answer questions and inform the listeners on the important news stories of the day. Dana refers to it as "Main Street Media." We like to refer to it as a welcome and appreciated change.

Dana Pretzer brings his energetic yet relaxed demeanor and his well prepared yet spontaneous style of interviews to Scared Monkeys. Along with some of the biggest and most high-profile guests in the news today. Dana also brings a background in satellite radio and over 20 years in law enforcement. That, coupled with his relaxed yet professional and focused demeanor, makes him a natural behind the SMR microphone.

Dana and Scared Monkeys Radio focuses on Missing Persons, Unsolved Mysteries, Victims Rights, Politics, Crime & Punishment, Exploited Children, Entertainment, Technology and whatever the breaking and relevant stories are of the day. The stories that people want to talk about and hear.
Daily Commentary – Tuesday October 31st, 2006
October 31st, 2006 Daily Commentary, Podcasts, Uncategorized

Dana Pretzer in his morning update discusses

  • What is a Cop

Pingback from Scared Monkeys October 31, 2006, 5:45 am

[...] What is a Cop Visit the Scared Monkeys Radio site to download or listen to the podcast here. Running Time – 1 minutes 31 seconds. Make sure to always check the Scared Monkeys Radio page for daily commentaries [...]

Comment from John M October 31, 2006, 6:56 pm

I am a retired cop. listening to the What is a Cop, brought back memories. Ones I would like to forget and ones that made me oh so very proud to wear the shield. If I could I would go back to the job I loved and still do. A otj injury in the line of duty forced my retirement. I wish I could have gone out on my terms not with the injury.

Comment from 2NJSons_Mom November 2, 2006, 7:59 am

Great commentary. My husband’s brother was a detective. Loved his job, and spent many hours in surveillance both locally, and with NYC officers. He lost his life to Hodgkins disease, and John M, I know he’d wanted to go out just like yourself. We are still very proud of him, and thank all who serve in this profession.