I suggest doing a google search as there are many websites with mostly the same data (a lot is outdated though).Probably better would be to do a generic search for the cooridination group (most areas have at least 1) in your area. 73 Mike
I see that is true for Tennessee. Here is an example of what is available for southern California on this link:thanks, but there are no actual repeater freq listings on these sites, Ill grab a new copy of the arrl repeater book.........all the googled sites Ive found are out of date
As a former Database Manager for the Indiana Repeater Council and as trustee for a repeater coordinated by the IRC, I can only speak for how things are done in Indiana.It has been MY *experience* that I find MOST ham repeater directory's out-of-date and highly inaccurate. Most repeater trustee's don't bother to notify either the ARRL or ARTSCI Publishing about any changes. In some, you have to be some "official" with that repeater to report it having changed QTH's, Callsigns, Frequency's or even having shut down completely.
Not sure what this has to do with listings of amateur radio repeaters.Even the F.C.C. database is lacking in accuracy as some agencies have ceased operation of their low-band, vhf hi-band and even uhf lo-band operations for either entry into a trunked system(800 & now 700 mhz), with other users, or have gone to cell 'phone.
Worked fine for me. I clicked on the link and it took me right there:thanks, but there are no actual repeater freq listings on these sites, Ill grab a new copy of the arrl repeater book.........all the googled sites Ive found are out of date
BUT..... that site gets its info from ARTSCI. So, just as out of date.