Do you sweat black & gold? Is the Steelers part of your everyday diet? Do you love your mother first and the Steelers as a close second? If so, then you just might be a Steelers fan! Watch as Dave & Dave test some fans (and you) with hard hitting steel curtain Steelers trivia!
OnQ explores the topic of teen suicide in an eight-minute feature report focusing on survivors of suicide and new Pittsburgh research.
Nobel Peace Prize recipient Archbishop Desmond Tutu visited Pittsburgh for three days, and while in town he sat with OnQ’s Michael Bartley to share his vision of peace and tolerance in Pittsburgh and around the world
The Town Hall Meeting features the groundbreaking visit of 12 Jews, Muslims, and Christians from Jerusalem who are in Pittsburgh to garner better personal understanding and an interfaith dialogue for peace in the Middle East.
Dave & Dave recently attended the finale of ESPN Radio's "Wing Championship Series" that brought out the best big eaters from near and far. With colorful names like "Lord of the Wings," "Ian the Invader," "Wing Tut" and "The Heat Miser," find out who was able to eat over 130 wings and walk away with the crown!
While there are support groups for the more than 5 million Americans diagnosed with Alzheimer's, only one nonprofit agency has the sole mission of funding research for a cure. OnQ's Michael Bartley reports on the Cure Alzheimer's Fund, co-founded by a Pittsburgh couple.
The bluegrass band Church Street Blues, based in Hermitage, Pennsylvania, performs "Black Bubblin' Crude" for OnQ viewers.
Any woman can get breast cancer but researchers know that women with a family history of breast cancer are at greater risk. OnQ's Tonia Caruso has the story of a local family in which five members received breast cancer treatments.
Guest Susan Rauscher, Executive Director of Catholic Charities in Pittsburgh discusses the many other services provided by this downtown Pittsburgh safety net.
There's a fence on the Carnegie Mellon University campus that is painted over by students nearly every day of the semester. OnQ explores how the tradition began, and talks with students who explain why the fence has been a place for them to advertise and express themselves for nearly nine decades.