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The Edmonton transmitter broadcast on Channel 17; the Calgary transmitter was on Channel 44.

Rogers initially received approval in principle for the Calgary transmitter, but was required to submit a new application for an alternate channel number because of a conflict with Rogers Communications' contemporaneous application for new Omni Television outlets in both cities.

The station was not allowed to solicit local advertising in Calgary or Edmonton (although it could theoretically accept if specifically approached by advertisers in those markets). Red Deer, as part of Canwest's rebranding of CH stations to E! Local programming was renamed CHCA News as a result of the rebranding.

On February 5, 2009, Canwest announced it would explore "strategic options", including possible sale, for CHCA and its other E!

Canwest announced in February 2009 that it was reviewing several options, including closure, for its E! In the period between 19, CKRD was owned by Henry Flock and Gordon Spackman who also owned two radio stations with the same moniker in Red Deer (CKRD-AM and CKRD-FM).

Past employees of that era included Danny Teed, Ron Mac Lean, Martin Smith and Al Coates.

From the mid-1980s onward, it was carried on cable in Edmonton and Calgary.

News bulletins were broadcast at 12 noon and 5 p.m., with a Saturday bulletin produced by CITV Edmonton aired at either 11pm, or after Hockey Night in Canada.

Allarcom merged with WIC in 1991, before being purchased by Canwest in 2000. The second logo, used in the late 90s through 2005, was similar to this logo, but was tilted and was in 3D. Its general slogan was "The Heart of the West", and its news slogan was "Our focus is YOU".

This slide was the last image to be carried over CHCA.

A black screen aired until the transmitters were shut off on September 1, 2009.

CKRD broadcast a minimum of 40 hours of programming from the CBC, with the rest of the programming coming from Canwest's CH system.

Some of those who wanted a full CBC schedule could view Edmonton's CBXT in the area, other areas lacked a real CBC station.

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