When one thinks of the great American communicators of the 20th century, the following names come to mind; F.D.R., Ronald Regan, Walter Cronkite, Ed Murrow, and Bad Ass Myron. Mr. Myron, who’s broadcast career, although short lived took the late 70’s by storm becoming the voice of a generation on radio station WPGC. Myron, born in 1948 in the Bedford-Stuyvesant section of Brooklyn, NY, started his career in radio at the Rikers Island detention facility, while serving the 5th year of a 10 to 15 year sentence for prostitution and car theft. A natural radio talent Mr. Myron known at that time as B. A. Myron quickly learned the basics of the radio broadcast game by listening to, and imitating such classic on air personalities as Willie White, Joe Gaines, of the fabled Gaines train, and Bob “Early Morning Years” Marshall. After his release from prison Mr. Myron quickly made a name for himself, broadcasting in towns and cities up and down the East Coast of the US , while setting his life on the straight and narrow by working many different air shifts (he called them “air ****s” in his self deprecating manor). B. A. spent years honing his skills, becoming a legend along the way. In each market where he worked, Mr. Myron shot straight to the top of the ratings with his irreverent style and shoot from the hip approach. Late in the 1970’s, in the midst of a new musical trend called disco, B.A. became the flamboyant, streetwise, BAD ASS MYRON. In a matter of weeks the airwaves were ablaze with Myron’s biting whit and take no prisoners style of broadcasting. Local businesses such as the Mambo Palace waited patiently in a line of regional and national advertisers to sell their wares on the program, which came to be known as The Spring Valley Siren Show. Who can forget Myron’s work to further education through his series of radios spots simply titled, If your head ain’t on your shoulders, it must be up yo ass.I hope this fills in the cracks for those of you who remember Myron's unique style.