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Big Brother launch date revealed

Posted by radio On September - 15 - 2014 ADD COMMENTS

A new Big Brother house has been found in Johannesburg, South Africa following the devastating fire that demolished the original house on Tuesday, 2 September. The search was concluded after exploring all possible options both locally and internationally, for a suitable venue to produce the ninth season of Africa’s biggest reality show.


M-Net and Endemol SA are pleased to announce that Big Brother Hotshots will officially launch on Sunday, 5 October at 19:00 CAT. As they countdown to the launch, fans across the continent can look forward to some pleasant surprises in true Biggie fashion.


The producers wish to thank fans far and wide for all the patience and continuous support over the past few days.


For more information, follow the action in the lead-up to the premiere on social media by following @BigBroAfrica, liking or go to the official Big Brother Africa website.

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M-Net and MultiChoice unveil M-Net Edge, Vuzu Amp

Posted by radio On September - 14 - 2014 ADD COMMENTS

M-Net and MultiChoice has revealed the names of the two high-end television channels that will hit our screens this October. These out-of-the-ordinary additions to DStv’s Premium package will be called M-Net Edge and Vuzu Amp.


Switched-on, trendy viewers who currently enjoy Vuzu, will be able to dive into the coolness and amplified experience of Vuzu Amp for the first time on Tuesday, 13 October at 17:00. Channel 114 on DStv will be the home of this amplified Vuzu channel featuring local and international content in HD for DStv Premium customers.


Then, on Tuesday, 20 October at 19:00, M-Net Edge will move into channel 102 as the thought provoking, more irreverent home to award winning television. It will be a companion to flagship channel M-Net 101, known for its blockbuster glitz and glamour.


Due to the age restrictions linked to the programming on M-Net Edge, the channel will be on air for eleven hours only – from 18:00 in the evening until 05:00 the next morning.


“M-Net Edge and Vuzu Amp are taking the curation of top-notch premium television content to an exciting next level,” says Yolisa Phahle, M-Net CEO: South Africa. “These two contrasting entertainment channels have been created to make it easier for viewers to find out what to watch, where to watch it and at what time. As there is now more choice than ever, it is important to create channels that are clearly positioned, allowing viewers to find what they feel like as fast as possible. Both channels will schedule a combination of first-run programming and iconic shows with schedules designed to correlate with the latest worldwide viewing trends.”


The revolutionary M-Net Edge line-up will feature the most critically acclaimed cult-craze series from Hollywood – the kind of risqué shows you would prefer not to watch with the entire family. On the October schedule, for example, you will find the eagerly awaited Emmy award-winning comedy-drama Orange is the New Black. Among the other big attractions are the brand new series Masters of Sex and Satisfaction, as well as new seasons of The Americans, Defiance and American Horror Story.


M-Net Edge viewers can also indulge in iconic series every day of the week and there will also be binge viewing opportunities on weekends and early evening double bills, where the previously screened episode of a series will lead into a not-been-seen episode. The popular series Sleepy Hollow will receive this treatment.



To make way for these two unprecedented channels, the current M-Net Series Showcase and M-Net Series Reality channels on DStv Premium will discontinue as of October. Instead, the content from these channels will be found on M-Net Edge (channel 102) or Vuzu Amp (channel 114).

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18th Highway Africa Conference A Huge Success

Posted by radio On September - 10 - 2014 ADD COMMENTS

[By: Farai Diza]


The 18th Highway Africa Conference came to an end on Monday at Rhodes University’s School of Journalism and Media Studies. This year’s conference was graced by several media professionals from all over the continent and was held under the theme: “Social Media – from the margins to the mainstream.hway


Over 400 delegates from 36 African countries, including mainstream journalists, academics, community media activists, and journalism students were in attendance.

Some of the speakers who shared their expertise included Uganda’s Charles Onyango-Obbo, now Editor of Mail and Guardian Africa; Bobby Malabie, Group Executive for Marketing at Barclays Africa; Grace Natabaalo (African Centre for Media Excellence); Kenyan Technology, data and information strategist Daudi Were and Songezo Zibi (Business Day Editor).


Speaking at the conference, South Africa’s Deputy Minister in the Presidency for Planning, Performance, Monitoring, Evaluation and Administration, Buti Manamela said that there is room for media and government to work together towards a sustained developmental agenda for the continent.


“By their very nature, media and government are often on different sides of the fence. Similarly, being on different sides should not be a licence to use the might of the pen to push Africa’s development backward, or to use the sharpness of the sword to silence the media into a meek and obedient drummer of African governments,” Manamela stated.


For seventeen years, the Highway Africa Conference has been at the centre of Africa’s debates on journalism, media and Information Communication Technology (ICT). The conference has over the years become the largest annual gathering of African journalists in the world.


“MTN is proud to have the opportunity to support the work of our media. As Telecoms and digital services provider, we are conscious of the needs to enable conversations between families, communities and the global community,” said MTN Executive for Group Corporate Affairs, Chris Maroleng.

15 female journalists graduated at the conference after a yearlong Women Journalist Mentoring Programme initiated by the United States  Embassy Public Affairs Section in partnership with the Humanitarian Information Facilitation Center.

Professionals also gathered to discuss how social media has impacted on all aspects of life in the last ten years.

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A new talk-show for SABC 3

Posted by radio On September - 9 - 2014 ADD COMMENTS

No-one escapes the spotlight on Tongue in Cheek, a brand-new talk show starting Tuesday the 9th of September 2014 at 20:30, only on SABC3.


Hosted by four of the country’s most witty and highly-opinionated personalities – Anele Mdoda, Carolyn Steyn, Shashi Naidoo and Michael de Pinna – the thirteen-part series will expose everything that’s hot on the tip of their tongues in a way South Africa has never seen. What do they have in common? Not much except their love for gossip and uncanny ability to talk.

SABC3 logo

From which celebrities wore what and who’s dating who to latest trends in fashion, health, fitness, lifestyle, entertainment and anything else imaginable; the show is nothing short of a refreshing conversation in which each presenter gets to speak their mind.


Don’t be fooled, though – they may indulge in idle chatter but at the heart of their discussion exists a theme from which a number of honest and often hard-hitting points arise. With a focus on trending women’s topics, themes can range from weight loss and relationship issues to stress management and corporate gender discrimination. And while this may seem all-too serious for post-dinner television talk, you can bet your Ps and Qs that Anele, Carolyn, Shashi and Michael will each bring their own twist of quirkiness to the table.


“It’s not all politically correct, either,” caution the presenters. “Nobody is safe. People of South Africa, VIPs and MPs – we’re watching your every move!”

What’s more is that the series will be shot before a live audience where each week celebrities and industry experts will join the debate, plus be subjected to heated interrogation where no questions are off limits, making it difficult to save face. Audience members too will be invited to voice their opinions, pose questions and engage in random challenges.


As for the studio, expect a glamorously-lit, intimate lounge setting in which the presenters sit comfortably at a table surrounded by their laid-back audience – with a multi-camera rig to capture every moment.


What sets Tongue in Cheek apart from other talk shows on SA television? For starters, it’s hosted by some of the country’s most intriguing characters, each of whom come from completely different cultural, ethical and professional backgrounds. Moreover, there’s no end to the scope of their antics which are guaranteed to entertain, surprise and even shock unsuspecting viewers. Finally, the show is internationally appealing yet locally inspired, and truly representative of the Rainbow Nation.

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Win Bursaries with Geleza Nathi

Posted by radio On September - 9 - 2014 ADD COMMENTS

Geleza Nathi Live the Dream bursary competition is giving away five bursaries, each to the value of R37 000, 00 to deserving students.  Watch Geleza Nathi daily on SABC1 at 5am to find out how you can win.  Geleza Nathi provides edutainment curriculum support for specific learning areas to grades 10, 11 and 12.gelezanathisabc1


Hanyani Sono, commissioning editor at SABC Education says “our partner Rosebank College is offering five bursary packages to the value of R185, 000.00.  The bursary package per campus includes fees to study first year at their college, wardrobe makeovers, cell phones, and airtime and access to movies.  Geleza Nathi will give away one bursary package each month over a period of five months through competitions in the programme.”


To stand a chance of winning, watch Geleza Nathi on SABC1 at 5am daily.


[By : SABC Education]

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A glimpse into SA’s female DJs – Part 1

Posted by radio On September - 1 - 2014 ADD COMMENTS

South African radio has gone through a major transition that has made it even more competitive compared to recent years. New players have come on board and new names have made their mark in an industry were only the best can survive.

Many seasoned radio presenters have struggled to keep up with these industry changes but there is a wave of female DJ’s who have continued dazzling their audiences regardless of these changes.

Bertha Charuma

When one talks about radio veterans, one name that easily comes to mind is that of Zimbabwean born Bertha Charuma. Charuma oozes talent, equipped with a beautiful voice and currently hosts a 9am to 12 noon show on weekdays on Radio 2000.


Despite having been born in Harare, the 40 something years old Charuma has lived all her life in South Africa. She crossed the border as a 21 year old and kicked off her illustrious career at Radio Bush before crossing the floor to join youthful Metro FM.

After Metro FM, Charuma had a stint at Kaya FM and also did a show on SABC 3 before landing a Radio 2000 gig. She is widely regarded as one of the relevant female DJ’s in radio broadcasting. The music she plays on her show and the format has earned her kudos from her listeners.

“You need to always be relevant. There are many radio stations that are competing for the same market. That brings back the pressure to the station managers to look for vibrant and relevant young people. Most importantly in order to survive, you need to be able to move with times,” she disclosed.


Anele Mdoda

aneleAs pretty as they come, Anele is one of the most infectiously vivacious and fun female voices on local radio. She is able to entertain her listeners and she is the quintessential South African go getter in the entertainment business.

Anele became the first woman in South Africa to host a solo drive show and is also known for her on air partnership with Grant Nash. Her glamorous career got off in 2004 when she was a campus DJ at the University of Pretoria, where she was studying politics and international relations.

In 2007 she took on the radio world after she landed a gig at Highveld Stereo and formed a ‘lethal’ partnership with Grant. The duo moved together to 5FM where they took over the 12pm to 3pm slot.

She released her book titled ‘It Feels Wrong To Laugh, But…’ in 2012. The book delves about everything from radio to hair weaves. She has also presented the reality show SA’s Got Talent and recently celebrated her 30th birthday in Rosebank.

Nothing can sum her up better than her Twitter bio: “Be as interested as you are interesting”



Dineo Ranaka

Dineo_Ranaka_own_reality_show_on_Vuzu[1]There is an old thought that December girls are bad! If bad means good, then Dineo Ranaka is doing justice to that notion. A Soweto girl by birth, Ranaka has presented a number of radio shows and has established her name as a household brand.

The super stylish Dineo became successful from co-hosting breakfast show and her reality television show- Dineo’s Diary has sent tails wagging. Her strongest selling point is her creative nature and the distinct manner in which she executes her craft by applying emotional intelligence and pairing it with intellectual intelligence.

Having received training from 5FM legend Barney Simon, Dineo went on to make a name for herself at YFM and numerous television stations.

She is one of the country’s strongest and most influential female personalities in the entertainment industry.



Pabi Moloi

Simply sensational! One literally runs out of superlatives when describing the cosmopolitan radio and television presenter.

moloiPabi Moloi is one of the anchors on Gauteng’s new commercial radio station Power FM where she hosts the weekend slot from 6 to 9pm. Daughter of former television personality, Nana Moloi, she matriculated at the National School of the Arts before grabbing the radio bull by the horn.

Pabi was born and bred in beautiful Johannesburg and had a stint at YFM were she co hosted the Y-D Awake Breakfast show with Macfarlane and Thato. She has also hosted several television shows that include All Access Mzansi, I Love South Africa, Strictly Come Dancing and the Amazing Date.

Her definition of success is breaking boundaries, making new rules and being happy and fulfilled.


Azania Mosaka

Armed with her school textbooks, Azania Mosaka knew that she wanted a career in radio and television. Her passion and fascination paid off because today she boasts of more than 15 years in the above mentioned industries.


She worked her way up from the graveyard slot to afternoon then morning drive and she recently spent 6 years hosting one of the biggest mid morning shows on Metro FM – Total Bliss.

Between managing the demands associated with being a radio and television presenter, a columnist and business woman, Azania also lands her talents as MC at corporate, media and entertainment events. She is also a producer and director of internal communications television for large organisations such as Sasol and Eskom through her production company Mile Productions.

“Achieving balance is important for a more fulfilling life. Constantly challenge yourself and dream big. Love what you do and enjoy life.”

Other influential South African female presenters that demand mentioning include Shado Twala, Penny Lebyane, Faith Mangope and Basetsang Makgalemela.

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NCA and eNews Prime Time get a new look

Posted by radio On August - 31 - 2014 ADD COMMENTS

On Monday, 1 September 2014, eNCA (channel 403 on DStv), eNuus (Channel 144 on DStv), Izindaba, eNews Africa, eNews Prime Time and introduces a new visual identity, a more contemporary look to create a visual expression that showcases e.Sat. TV vision as a world class news broadcaster.


eNCAAll on air logos, stings and graphics have been updated with fresh designs and arieal urban photographs of city landscapes. This will strengthen the positioning in the viewer’s mind and keep the brands  fresh and relevant. The imagery unfolds on screen and takes the brand forward with a distinct edge, distinguishing it from all other news channels.


“News is constantly changing because our reality is evolving. News make people feel more connected and in touch with their world. The new look is contemporary and urban, and hopefully does this,” said Cecil Lyons, Head of Marketing at eNCA.


According to Monde Twala, Managing Director for, “It’s amazing what a new and fresh look can do to re-position a product. It compels a fresher approach, a sharper presentation and elevated enthusiasm in a team. The viewers will notice this when they switch on this September”.


The website is also undergoing a re-brand as it marks its first year anniversary. The site has enjoyed great success in a short period, both in terms of the online product and its audience. The official Effective Measure numbers show that the site attracted over 730 000 unique browsers this July, which is unprecedented in South Africa for such a young site.


“The re-launch corresponds with a refresh of the eNCA brand, which users will see reflected not just in a new logo but also in a lighter, brighter, more open website with content categories delineated more clearly on the home page and section landing pages,” said Tim Spira, General Manager of


Many of the sections have been expanded to provide a broader selection of content, the most notable being the Africa section, which will now include dedicated subsections for West, East and Southern Africa. Broader and deeper pan-African content has always been a key part of the growth strategy, given the extensive skill and experience of the Africa content desk in Johannesburg and bureaus in Nairobi and Lagos.

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[By: Farai Diza]


Her beautiful voice streams through the airwaves every Monday to Friday between mid nights to 3am as she does justice to the graveyard shift on Capricorn FM.

1238883_704727169539621_220595270_nAlleta Mathumba describes herself as a very private person but Radio Biz went all out to find out more about her in a series of our question and answer features as we honour women in radio this women’s month.

Currently pursuing her masters in Human Resources, Alleta believes that women have to work as twice as hard to be competitive in male dominated industries. “Sex won’t get you there.”
Below is the full interview

Can you tell us how you decided to venture into the radio industry and what inspired you?

Well I’ve always wanted to be on radio since my teenage years. I’ve been fascinated by the power of the mic, how it can make or break you as a presenter and how radio educates the society with relevant information. Varsity was my only ticket to the entertainment industry so when I got there I knocked at the right doors and Radio Turf gave me the opportunity to spread my wings.


Which stations did you grow up listening to and who was your favourite presenter.

Well, the first radio station that I grew up listening to was Radio Bushbuckridge from back home, Mlfm and Metro Fm. I loved DJ Fresh as a presenter, Bob Mabena , Anele Mdoda , Unathi and Penny Lebyane. I’m not even sure if I really had a favourite to be specific coz I listened to different radio stations as I still do even now.


If you hadn’t been in radio, where would you have been now?
I’d be sitting in an office working in HR, because my degree and honours qualifications are centred on that area. And as we speak I’m doing my Masters in HR
What is you view on that last 20yrs of SA Radio?

Well radio has grown massively and this is because of its relevance to the society and people are actually finding radio more entertaining as it provides the fastest medium of information than other media platforms, back then it was not easy for women to break into the industry because they were discriminated against but now female presenters in the radio industry are given equal opportunity to showcase their talent, that’s progress to me. South Africa has so many radio stations now than it did 20years back and I appreciate the fact that some of these radio stations are owned by Blacks.


What do you think still needs to be done within the industry?
The only thing that will forever make radio more entertaining is relevance because radio is the bridge of knowledge to the society.
What is your view on the future of SA Radio?

Radio has improved from how it was 20years back , even the style of presenting and content has improved massively and this can only mean that with the right talent on air and off air the future looks brighter. Look, the only thing that will kill radio is if presenters start making shows about “themselves” forgetting what the listener needs. A listener should always be a priority because listeners are more interested in the content than what you do in your private life.


In your view, who has been the best radio presenter for the last 20yrs and why?ali

Tjoo…that’s a tough one because I can name a few, but Bob Mabena, Phat Joe, Gareth Cliff , Moflava, Azania and  Thabiso Kotane because they bring a sense of meaning into radio.
Are females being given enough space on radio? Looking at the anchors of breakfast shows and afternoon drive shows most are dominated by men

Well the unfortunate part is that in order to get recognition in this industry as a woman you need to work twice as hard and I believe that women like Azania, Unathi, Anele Mdoda, Bonang Matheba and Basetsang Makgalemela are an example that indeed there is enough space for woman in radio, although the journey is still long.
Who do you enjoy working with the most and why?

I enjoy working with all my colleagues’ e.g. Eugene Mahlaba because they have crazy personalities and if you combine all these personalities together we make the best team


On a lighter note, can you tell us about your most embarrassing moment, on and off air.

My embarrassing moment on air was pronouncing an artist’s name wrongly because with radio being live you can’t pause, rewind to correct or edit your words  whatever you say the public receives it as it is.


What is your favourite food, drink, colour, and TV show?

Well I don’t have any favourite food in particular but I can tell you that I don’t like eating meat for consecutive days , I love African food,  I like physi drinks, and on TV I love watching talk shows

How do you chill when you aren’t tweeting or working?

I am very private person, hence it’s not easy to spot me in public places unless if its work related. I like to be indoors most of the time.


What advice would you give to women struggling to break into male dominated industries?

As a woman you have to work twice as hard to be competitive in male dominated industries. Sex won’t get you there.

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Gareth Cliff warns the old ways

Posted by radio On August - 26 - 2014 ADD COMMENTS

In the 1980s and even the early 1990s, the music record business was a goldmine. Turnover was sky-high and despite excess at all levels, many (even small) labels made an absolute fortune.

radio[1]Every artist who was a major global success relied on the sale of records for the majority of their income and the publishing, marketing and merchandising opportunities that came with it made many people very, very wealthy. There are tales told of how a certain record company in New York ordered $4000 of fresh flowers delivered to their offices every week and that a fleet of black limousines were kept outside the doors just in case an executive, star or producer needed to go anywhere. It was sex, drugs and rock ‘n roll. They thought the goose would never stop laying golden eggs.


Then came Napster. Peer-to-peer music file sharing on the internet pulled the rug out from under the record companies and almost overnight the intellectual property, technology, ownership of product and publishing of music became forever different. The whole business model started falling apart. Of course the industry reacted like they all do when they feel a deathly threat approach – they called in the lawyers. The lawyers shut down Napster, and like a hydra, out of every severed neck, three new heads sprung forth. With ever-diminishing profits and mounting legal fees, the recording business slowly (much too slowly) started realising their days were numbered.


Piracy became the word they used for what people called sharing. They were cut out of the deal and fans went straight to each other or the source for what they wanted. Today, most people in the music business make the lion’s share of their income from performances and merchandising – and many either have their own small record companies, or work independently. Some even release content online for free.


The dinosaurs that presided over the collapse of the music business either retired with whatever fortune they had amassed before the collapse, or fought on and lost out. Men you couldn’t get an appointment with if you were Michael Jackson are now not much relied upon much for advice about anything anymore.


Radio is over 100 years old. Guglielmo Marconi is supposed to have patented radio in 1909, and got the Nobel Prize for it. The media at the time, and thus popular opinion, held this to be true. Actually he had stolen the idea from Nicola Tesla. In 1943 the US Supreme Court confirmed – after 34 years – that Tesla, and not Marconi was responsible for “conceiving of, and patent the principles of radio.” Marconi’s claim was struck down. Theft is not a great way for any medium to be born, I think you’ll agree. Since then, its chequered history has run the gamut of being both chief propaganda vehicle for fascist regimes and as a tool for freedom and information in the developing world. Radio engages, connects and entertains millions all over the world. Well, the content does.


Increasingly, technology invented in 1909 seems out of step with things that were invented only ten years ago and exponentially improve almost bi-annually. Mobile technology, the internet, integrated systems all get better faster and the cost of producing quality content gets cheaper every day.

A big media company used to be the only place that could afford to make great content and pay for the license they needed to broadcast. Now radio stations have lots of staff, expensive programming, onerous licence conditions, interfering regulation, gerontology of the talent, atrophying of the production processes and a host of parasitic satellite businesses that fight over commission: The above-the-line, below-the-line, digital, social-media, PR, strategic and marketing agencies they need to employ to get their hands on the advertising budgets of large companies. It’s perverse. The link between the audience and the product or service is so complicated that viral videos of cats spread with greater ease and less expense. Do you know that Clear Channel, the biggest broadcasting business in the US with over 850 radio stations has not made a profit since 2008?


According to publicly released figures, gross advertising revenue for South Africa’s broadcasting industry is estimated to have increased in value from just over R2-billion to close to R8.5-billion between 1994 and 2006. It is hard to know just how much is being made now – but between the major media owners, it’s a lot. Much of it is the result of years of brand-building, research, hard work in programming and selling opportunities to advertisers. All that money is made by connecting audiences with products or services.

Audiences tune in to hear or see or read things they are interested in, and clients get to sponsor, advertise or outright interrupt that connection in order to get the consumer’s attention. Now that the internet is here, a renaissance is so overdue that the baby may well walk out of the womb, fully developed and speaking.

cliff gareth_cliffcentral


Where we’re going, I do not know, but I am absolutely sure that the old ways are not going to work forever. Like the music, movie and publishing business, broadcasting has to change. We know that quality content and talent – inspiring, intelligent, entertaining and empowering – will always attract an audience; and we know that audiences change their minds overnight.

When the migration to new platforms and the gear-shift to new habits takes place, it will do so without warning and those who didn’t act fast enough or played it safe will be left with gigantic corporate carcasses and egg on their faces. Just because things have worked one way for a hundred years doesn’t mean they always will. If you don’t believe me ask London cabbies what they thought of Uber in 2009; or Kodak what they thought of digital cameras in the 90s. I’m backing Tesla, not Marconi.




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MultiChoice launches single view DStv HD Decoder

Posted by radio On August - 26 - 2014 ADD COMMENTS

MultiChoice has released its first HD single view decoder, the DStv HD Decoder, which will make great HD quality viewing and Dolby Digital 5.1 surround sound accessible to more DStv customers. This decoder will replace the existing standard definition single view decoder.SingleViewHD_LG


The DStv HD Decoder’s user interface is similar to the DStv Explora as it’s also locally developed by MultiChoice. Most functions can be performed from DStv Central, accessed through the blue DStv button on the remote control. This user interface makes for easier navigation through the HD menus and helps customers discover great DStv content available via multiple search options directly from the remote control.


Mark Rayner, COO for MultiChoice South Africa said: “We recently made HD channels available to all DStv customers with the necessary HD equipment. This decoder now makes those HD channels more accessible. High definition creates a far superior television viewing experience in terms of picture quality and the Dolby Digital 5.1 surround sound adds a new dimension to the audio experience. The DStv HD Decoder will open up a new world for many DStv customers.”


The decoder is XtraView capable and can be paired with selected XtraView compatible decoders (excluding the SD PVR).


The DStv HD Decoder is available at R499 or at R799 with installation. Customers can purchase the decoder directly from MultiChoice branches or from leading retailers.


The DStv Explora, launched a year ago, is MultiChoice’s full-feature PVR. Both decoders are manufactured in South Africa, with the user interface software designed and developed by MultiChoice.


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