ETV’s reach in South Carolina goes well beyond Radio and TV. ETV supports education, promotes transparency, partners with public safety, connects citizens, and improves the quality of life and job readiness for the state. Join us for a look at some of ETV’s services and what people are saying about ETV.
ETV Community and State Partners
Walter Edgar’s Journal Featuring Greenville and Upstate
A grant funded from The Jolley Foundation allows ETV Radio's host Dr. Walter Edgar to travel to Greenville County to interview guests and cover Upstate stories on his popular show, Walter Edgar's Journal. Recently, Edgar traveled to the Upcountry History Museum to talk with Rabbi Marc Wilson and historian Courtney Tollison about The Year of Altruism.
The Year of Altruism stemmed from plans surrounding the 75th anniversary observance of Kristallnacht, the Night of Broken Glass— a day which saw the beginning of Nazi killing and imprisonment of Jews in Germany and Austria. Greenville community leaders were moved by…
SC Division of State Information Technology (DSIT)
Funded by a grant from the US Department of Homeland Security, the South Carolina Division of State Information Technology partnered with ETV to develop several online training modules for all public safety personnel and emergency responders throughout our state. The goal of this free training is to introduce the basics of radio communications and interoperability and to demonstrate the critical importance of effective communication across public safety jurisdictions and disciplines and to identify the various methods available to achieve successful interoperability in South Carolina.
This interactive multimedia online instruction, developed with the generous…
Southeastern Virtual Institute for Health Equity and Wellness
South Carolina and other Southeastern states share a disproportionate burden of chronic diseases, including diabetes, hypertension, various cancers, metabolic syndrome and periodontal disease, which limit opportunities for individuals to enter military service.
The rural nature of the region compounds issues of healthcare access and delivery. Racial, ethnic and socioeconomic disparities amplify incidence, prevalence and complications associated with chronic illness. With escalating healthcare costs impacting federal, state and employer budgets, the economic consequences of health disparities are a key driver for effecting change, improving quality of care for many Americans and ensuring a military-ready population.