Elizabeth Eads | WABE 90.1 FM

Elizabeth Eads

Elizabeth first came to WRKF as a host and board operator in 2002. Since then she has worked extensively in radio in Baton Rouge before heading south of the border to Mexico for two and a half years. She's thrilled to be home in Louisiana and back at WRKF. In her spare time she enjoys music, dancing, and talking to strangers.

Emory University President Dr. James Wagner
Alison Guillory / WABE

Monday on "Closer Look with Rose Scott and Jim Burress":

Greg Smith/File / Associated Press

Friday on "Closer Look with Rose Scott and Jim Burress":

Michael Conroy / Associated Press

Thursday on "Closer Look with Rose Scott and Denis O'Hayer":

Debra Ngcobo and Bongeka Zuma attended Spelman College as part of a program by Oprah Winfrey for young women from South Africa.
Eboni Lemon / WABE

Wednesday on "Closer Look with Rose Scott and Jim Burress":

Eboni Lemon / WABE

Tuesday on "Closer Look with Rose Scott and Jim Burress":

Al Such / WABE

Monday on "Closer Look with Rose Scott and Jim Burress":

Candace Wheeler / WABE

Friday on "Closer Look with Rose Scott and Jim Burress":

Ricky Romero (cropped, color adjusted) creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc/2.0/legalcode / flickr.com/photos/rickyromero/

Thursday on "Closer Look with Rose Scott and Jim Burress":

Roger Dupuy, graduating senior from Kennesaw State University, talks about earning his college degree at the age of 74.
Eboni Lemon / WABE

Wednesday on "Closer Look with Rose Scott and Jim Burress":

A pickup truck moves by the main entrance to the General Motors plant in Doraville, Ga. Monday November 21, 2005.
Gene Blythe / AP Photo

Tuesday on "Closer Look with Rose Scott and Jim Burress":

Amber Duncan

Monday on "Closer Look with Rose Scott and Jim Burress":

David Goldman / Associated Press

Friday on "Closer Look with Rose Scott and Jim Burress":

In Louisiana, Mardi Gras comes each year with dozens of parades filled with marching bands, colorful floats and parade-goers who scream, "Throw me something, Mister!"

That "something" the crowd wants are beads. The goal of any Mardi Gras parade is to catch as many as possible. After the revelry, people often have so many beads around their necks they can barely turn their heads.