Radio Marconi is a small free radio station broadcasting from Italy which, after 15 years of dormancy, returned back to the airwaves on 15th August 2015. Currently they are airing test broadcasts on their historic frequency of 11390 kHz and power is in the region of 30 watts. Although M.R.I. are not broadcasting regularly, they usually go on air on Saturdays or Sundays, from 09.00 to 13.00 UTC (One hour earlier when Summer Time is in force). The contact address is marconiradiointernational(at)gmail.com.
I received “OSU-Oostenderadio” with a NAVTEX broadcast on 490 kHz. Along with a QSL Card, Oostenderadio also sent a personal letter in which they confirm my reception report. In it I read that they broadcast now from the antenna park in Wingene, West Flanders, Belgium. Since December 2015 is this their new transmitter location. Previously the broadcasts came from the transmitter park in Middelkerke (also in West-Flanders). I sent my report to the postal address on the QSL Card.
Commemorating the crossing of the river Dender from Schendelbeke to Onkerzele in Belgium and the inpection of British troops in Onkerzele, the UBA (Belgian Amateur Radio Society) section Geraardsbergen (Grammont) operated on May 29 and May 30, 2015 a Special Event Station at the location where the inspection of troops was held in 1815. The troops moved on from here to Waterloo to fight against the French which led to the downfall of Napoleon. The OT200GBN call sign was used. More information is on QRZ.com.
QBC Radio is located in Central Hungary. The operator ran several stations under various names over the last seven and half years. Lightning Radio was the longest running project from 2011 to 2013. He use small home made low power transmitters in the 10 - 30 watt range. Currently I use a 10 watt "Grenade clone” transmitter. QBC broadcast seven days a week at the following times: On Weekdays from 1800 to 0400 UTC and on the weekends (but sometimes not) continuously from Friday evening to Monday morning. Up to date information can be found on http://qbcinternational.blogspot.be. The QSL address is qbcinternational(at)europe.com.
I got recently an e-mail with a confirmation for a report I sent 1.5 years ago. It concerned and test broadcast of Babcock Woofferton transmission station in the UK. The frequency was 7425 kHz in the 41 m-band: Testtransmision 7425 kHz.mp3.
My reception report was sent to transmissiontest(at)gmail.com.