bnreedges.GIF (6399 bytes)since 1997 



E-commerce Sites

Informational Sites

Webcasting, Streaming Audio
and Video

Personal Sites


Gordon Coale

web solutions

1195 E. Honeymoon Lake Drive
WA 98253







I do live webcasts, and can convert audio and video into Real formats.

Streaming Audio

If you are a musician that wants streaming RealAudio files for your web site, I can convert and host your music. Please email for quotes.

Streaming Video

I convert video files into the Real format. Please email for quotes.

Live Webcasts

I did my first Internet webcast in March, 1997. I started the regular webcast of TestingTesting, from my living room, in August, 1998. TestingTesting is webcast every other Monday evening. Check out the last year's archives. We have done four concerts, including a memorable one by Christine Lavin.

I do live and archived shows using audio and video.


If you're lucky enough to be invited to play on TestingTesting don't miss the chance. It's great fun and cutting edge.
Christine Lavin

Best of the Net
This quirky, 30-min. live improvisational interactive webcast from Whidbey Island in Puget Sound has artists raving. Extensive archives - video too! A real find.
Hugh Blumenfeld
Folk Music,

I had a blast! Fans and friends thousands of miles away actually becoming part of the show. The archive has allowed folks who missed it (including prospective venue bookers) to just click on & listen in! Great storytelling, great house musicians with that "and the music played the band" ethic - all live from scenic Whidbey Island - what's not to like!?
Scott Marrs



From "Christine Lavin - The High Cost of Lavin" in the June 2001 issue of Performing Songwriter.

Christine Lavin:
We did a show [TestingTesting] ... where where there were 100 slots for people to log on and listen to the show and chat during the show. And it was one of the most unique experiences I've ever had as a performer. Every two or three songs the radio host—it was like a radio broadcast, except it was on the Internet—would interrupt and say, "Christine, Annie who's listening in Detroit would like to know if you would do such-and-such." The next day, they gave me a full printout of all the chatting that was going on during the show—-from the people who were at home in their pajamas in front of their computer—and we had about 200 people in the audience. I've only done it once, but I really liked it. So it's a live concert, with interaction involved because of the Internet, and you can't do that if it's just on the radio.