In January 2018, WTOP, the state’s largest public radio station, experienced its first major technical issue since its founding in 1984.
It’s now a month old and the network is experiencing more than double the volume of traffic it normally does.
WTOP’s technical issues have had a significant impact on WTOP traffic, which has been declining at a faster rate than the overall metro area.
WSOX, the statewide public radio channel, is experiencing the same problem, with an average of about 25,000 people per day, according to its own website.
The state has been using WTOP to promote its own programs, but the station is now getting about 10 times the traffic from WTOP as it usually does, according in a report by the Georgia Public Broadcasting Board.
And the station’s traffic is down because the public radio platform no longer offers ads.
It says that it has to prioritize ad delivery for WTOP over other public radio channels to stay in the black.
WSU has also had problems with traffic, according an article published last week by the Atlanta Journal Constitution.
In January, WSU had a record-breaking number of visitors.
WSPH, WBEZ, WSPO, WGMA, WKRG, WSB-TV, WJAX, and WJFK are all struggling to keep up with WTOP and other public broadcasters.
WPRI has had problems in the past, too, and has experienced some traffic spikes as well.
In May 2017, WPRX, WFRX, and WWMT were all affected by a technical issue that was eventually fixed.
But traffic has been decreasing as a result of that problem.
So what’s causing this trend?
One reason is the growth of digital media platforms that can reach audiences across the globe.
But more importantly, WSOE and WPRO have been struggling to sustain the traffic they have enjoyed for decades.
WPOE and WWPT are struggling to maintain the audience they have, too.
And WSOW is losing listeners as more people shift away from public radio and toward digital media.
WOIO has experienced a major traffic problem in the last couple of years.
And both WSOEO and WOIP have been experiencing some issues as well, according the Atlanta Business Chronicle.
It turns out that WSOEs traffic problems are not unique to the metro area, either.
Public radio stations in the state are also experiencing traffic problems, according WTOP.
The Atlanta Journal-Constitution recently reported that WTOP had a “traffic surge” on its website, and traffic was also being “dramatically impacted” at WSOY, WYMT, and WPAD.
And while WTOP has been losing listeners, WPOEs traffic has increased by an average 25% in the same time period.
“It’s hard to imagine that an American city could have this kind of problem, especially a major metro city like Atlanta,” said Mark Miller, a senior vice president at the Georgia Media Group, a trade association for public radio stations.
The reason for WSOES problems is not just that the network has struggled to keep pace with digital media, Miller told the Atlanta-Journal Constitution.
It is that WOEO has not been able to keep its audience up.
According to Miller, WOEP has been “relatively robust” over the last year, but WSOEP’s audience has been steadily declining.
Miller added that the WSOO audience has dropped from about 1.6 million to about 600,000.
WTOE, on the other hand, has been growing at a much faster rate.
“The growth of WTOP [was] driven by a significant spike in traffic to WSOOE [which] was not supported by the audience of WPOEO,” Miller told WTOP in a statement.
“WSOOE has grown from about 900,000 in April 2017 to nearly 1 million listeners a month.
WVOEO is now in the midst of a much larger growth phase that is comparable to that of WSOET.”
The Atlanta-American Statesman reports that WPOX has “more than tripled its audience, which is unprecedented for public media.”
WSOOP’s audience, meanwhile, has dropped by 20% over the past year.
Miller told The Atlanta Constitution that the station has struggled with traffic because the audience is “not keeping up with the demand for our programming.”
WOIEO has also struggled to sustain its audience.
WLOE, which also competes with WSOWE, has seen its traffic decline by 30% over recent years, according TOEI.
WIEO, WLOI, and WTEO are also struggling to find ways to increase the traffic that they have.
WOPO has had to reduce the number of staff it employs in order to pay the bills.
The station recently had to cut its staff by