Emmy

GeoRadio is Goji, in audio form:
narration for the moving map.

Listening on their headset, passengers are transported through a journey of stories, history, music, geography, and culture, narrated by engaging professional voiceover artists. It is produced by the Emmy-winning Hollywood entertainment producers of Gotham Studios. GeoRadio is available in multiple languages.

New York to London

Narrated by broadcasting legend Jane Pauley. In this show, we hear about the celebrities of Long Island, the shape of Cape Cod, bloody battles in Canada, then over the ocean, tales of shipwrecks and sea monsters. Finish with technology in Ireland and the Beatles over Liverpool.

London to Doha

This show flies through history across London, over the Channel, through Belgium, Germany, and Eastern Europe. We’ll explore the Black Sea, fly the rugged terrain of Turkey, over the deserts of Syria and Iraq and into the cradle of civilization.

Doha to Beijing

Here we hear tales of the Gulf, the dunes of Iran, the rugged peaks of Afghanistan… right over the mighty Himalayas… then into the vast desert of Western China. Then, we’ll hear stories about the ancient Silk Road, which we follow right up to Beijing.

Beijing to Dallas

The flight from Beijing flies through hundreds of stories about the kingdoms of Manchuria, the meadows of Inner Mongolia, the mountains of Siberia. Then we cross the Bering Straight, and hear tales of Alaska, Canada, and the Great Plains.

Dallas to New York

The tallest tales come from Texas. We’ll hear from outlaws in the Lone Star State, diamond-mining in Arkansas, and Mark Twain’s stories of the Mississippi. We hear blues in Tennessee, bluegrass in Kentucky, and wolves in West Virginia. Then New Jersey Sopranos, before landing in the Big Apple.

Les plages de Normandie (en français)

"10 miles to our right are the beaches of Normandy. Here, in 1944, was the largest military landing in history. On June 6, "D-Day," right after midnight, airplanes flew right where we are, and dropped 24,000 troops. Then at 6:30 in the morning, 5000 ships came close to shore..."