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"Wake Up With the Giant” with Rosco and Michelle. Rosco has been the voice and friend to generations of Miss-Lou listeners for over 30 years and Michelle has worked in recording studios, television and radio for over 20 years.
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As everyone knows, this is Santa’s busiest time of year ― and it’s tough for the big guy to answer every Christmas letter himself.
So if your kids want a letter from Santa Claus (or maybe you want one yourself!), you may have to take matters into your own hands.
The United States Postal Service has some of Santa’s helpers standing by at its Anchorage post office, ready to return letters to kids complete with a “NORTH POLE” postmark.
Here’s how it works: Have your child write a letter to Santa. Let him or her put it into an envelope addressed simply “SANTA CLAUS, THE NORTH POLE.”
Later, secretly open the letter and write a response from Santa. USPS suggests writing it on the back of your child’s letter so he or she can see the original along with Santa’s response.
“When responding as Santa, make the response as personal as possible by highlighting your child’s accomplishments over the past year,” USPS suggests. “For example, helping around the house, receiving good grades in a particular subject at school or participating in community service activities.”
Then, put it in an envelope addressed to your child with “SANTA CLAUS, THE NORTH POLE” as the return address.
Add the proper postage ― USPS suggests one of its new holiday-themed stamps― then put it inside a larger envelope, also with the necessary postage.
Then, send it all to:
USPS says letters must arrive by Dec. 15 for Santa’s helpers to get the response back to your child in time for Christmas.
The agency estimates that it’ll handle some 16 billion letters, cards and packages this holiday season. The busiest mailing day is expected to be Dec. 19, and the busiest expected delivery day will be Dec. 22, with 30 million packages delivered that day alone.
Grammy Award-winning singer/songwriter Miranda Lambert is set to headline the 18th annual A Home for the Holidays television special.
The program is scheduled to be broadcast Dec. 23 on CBS.
Also booked to perform are Alessia Cara and Rachel Platten.
"A Home for the Holidays features uplifting stories of adoption from foster care and raises awareness of this important social issue," the network said in a press release. "The inspirational stories of these American families are enhanced with performances by some of today's most popular artists."
Nickelback isn't laughing about Canadian cops joking they'll torture drunk drivers by playing the band's music in patrol cars -- in fact, Nickelback got pissed and shut down the prank.
A spokesperson for Kensington Police tells TMZ a Nickelback rep demanded they take down the Facebook post that went viral this week. The post warned holiday season DUI offenders they'd get hit with fines, criminal charges, driving suspension and "the office's copy of Nickelback in the cruiser on the way to jail."
Funny. To everyone but Nickelback. Cops say the rep was polite, but made it clear Chad Kroeger and co. didn't like being the butt of the joke. Apparently, they're not used to it yet.
Kensington cops say they never meant to embarrass the band, they were just looking for an effective way to get the anti-DUI message to the public. Mission accomplished.
The Market's Cake Winner