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Tracy
Manteca
Stockton
Lodi
Outside the county
ARRL Volunteer Examiner 

SJC EMCOMM Freqs
SJC1 - 147.210 + 114.8 Stockton (Stockton Pri)
SJC2 - 146.655 - 100.0 Tracy (County Pri)
SJC3 - 145.210 - 100.0 Tracy (County B/up)
SJC4 - 147.090 + 114.8 Lodi (North Pri)
SJC5 - 146.985 - 100.0 Manteca
SJC6 - 147.165 + 107.2 Stockton Club
SJC7 - 147.015 + 114.8 (East)
SJC8 - 147.105 + 67.0 Stockton
SJC9 - 146.895 - 114.8 Mt. Oso
SJC10 - 444.400 + 114.8 (East)
SJC11 - 444.325 + 94.8 Stockton (Stockton Pri)
SJC12 - 443.825 + 107.2 Mt. Oso
SJC13 - 444.575 + 107.2 Stockton (Pri)
SCJ14 - 444.850 + 114.8 Tracy (testing)
SJC15 - 444.500 + 114.8 Stockton
LLNL - 146.775 - 100.0 Livermore


Linked repeaters - SJC1/10 SJC2/LLNL SJC7/10

Tac1 - 146.550
Tac3 - 146.535
Tac4 - 146.430
Tac6 - 156.565
Tac7 - 146.590
Tac8 - 146.445
All simplex
2014 Frequency Plan
Disclaimer

Opinions expressed are my own. I hope they are useful, but policies and procedures vary widely from one location and group to another.

What I describe may not work for you and may even be unsafe. Always follow your local policies and procedures!

Also, unless specifically mentioned, this site is about VHF/UHF operations and not HF, which is very often different for very good reasons.

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N5FDL/CEVOL Repeaters

All PL 114.8 Unless Noted

Stockton: 147.210 + N5FDL and 444.500 + K6TRK (linked)

Copperopolis/Gopher Ridge: 147.015 + and 444.400 + N5FDL (linked)

Mt. Oso: 146.895 - N5FDL and 443.825 + PL 107.2

Affiliated Repeaters

Bear Mtn.: 146.090 + and 444.250 + WB6ASU (linked)

Mt. Delux: 145.210 - PL 100.0 WA6SEK (10mi S of Tracy)

All repeaters are open to all users.

« Choosing Your First ARES Radio (Part 1) | Main | What's the EC's Most Important Job? »
Friday
Feb042011

Done Any HamCram's Lately?

When I think about it, the biggest key to whatever success I’ve had as an ARES Emergency Coordinator has been driven by my group’s ability to rapidly and easily create new hams. Key to this are the “get your license in just one day!” HamCram events.

With a 90 percent “pass” rate, HamCrams won’t teach anyone about radio. But, they do enable us to quickly license people interested in our emergency program. This has worked especially well in getting Community Emergency Response Team members, first responders, emergency managers, and hospital staff licensed.

Once licensed, we then train the new hams in the basics of radio and go from there.

Looking around, most of our ARES responders were licensed though one of our HamCrams, which we do about 10 times-a-year here in San Joaquin County.

If you’d like to know more about HamCrams, visit sjham.com. If you want to know how to put one on, drop me a note

Regardless of how you do it, creating new hams is easier than getting old ones rejuvenated. And that can drive the success of your ARES program, the same as it is driving ours.

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