Sheri Quinn

News Director

Sheri is the current news director at KZYX. Sheri has an impressive C.V. and comes to KZYX from Utah where she was an award winning journalist and reporter.

Sheri proved her talents to the KZYX listeners during the important extensive coverage of the fires in Lake county. Her reporting on local elections and the growing concern over changes in the local cannabis industry has won her praises from all over Northern California. 

There have been many requests to hear the four part series on homelessness here in Mendocino County from Sheri Quinn in its entirety. 

Here are the four parts. Just click to play or right click to download.

The Mendocino County Board of Supervisors voted unanimously Tuesday to approve a 28,000 dollar agreement with Sicpa, a product security company, for the enablement and use of their medical cannabis inventory tracking software. Sicpa uses tags with bar codes to track plants from the ground through harvest, manufacturing and processing to the end sale. Jane Futcher, host of the Cannabis Hour on Kzyx, explored this decision at the supervisor's meeting.  

SQ

The homeless in Mendocino County have few options for shelter.  The temporary winter shelters are closing soon and in Ukiah, the police are constantly telling them to leave the city. More than a dozen illegal camping tickets have been issued to homeless individuals in the past six months. A group of about 15 recently had to vacate their campsite in downtown Ukiah near the Depot the beginning of April.  In part 4, Kzyx catches up with them as they break down their campsite.  Then, we hear from Mendocino County Sheriff Tom Allman.

The Mendocino County Board of Supervisors adopted the county’s new medical cannabis cultivation regulations on April 4, 2017. The new changes take effect May 4, 2017 and will be carried out in three phases through January 1, 2020. Many details still need to be worked and some cannabis growers worry about how it will impact small-scale marijuana farmers. 

CA Farm Bureau

Many species of bats are migrating back to California after spending the winter further south. They are surprisingly diverse creatures given their blood sucking reputation. They live in old tree hollows, palm trees, buildings or barns, and underneath bridges or caves in colonies of up to 20 million or more. Bat Specialist Rachel Long says there are 26 species of bats in California. In this story, she dispels some myths about bats and reveals insights into their mysterious world. 

 

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