Reggae Radio Stations

We have 97 radio stations playing Reggae.


Mr. Chicken - Gud Babymada
Genres: reggae

FM JAMAICA RADIO: The Official Reggae Radio

23:05 : MOCKING BIRD - Ethana

Genres: reggae dancehall reggae soca reggae

Uk Vibes.Net Birminghams No.1

danger zone throwback - R&B

Genres: reggae dancehall lovers rock

Riddim1 Radio

Chris Goldfinger - CGF Reggae Dancehall Ep 147
Genres: reggae dancehall soul hip hop afrobeats

Soul Rhythms Radio UK

Forrest - Could This Be Love
Genres: soul funk jazz disco rnb reggae

Portobello Radio

Portobello Radio - Portobello Radio Sound System At Carnival 2023 Mono Loco Mixtape LIVE

Genres: funk reggae electronic


Mr. Chicken - Gud Babymada
Genres: contemporary reggae

Muzicmasters Radio

Carlton and The Shoes - Love Me Forever
Genres: reggae r b gospel dancehall


Unknown - MajestySpotInvasion RadioREggae Dancehall
Genres: reggae dancehall soca


Anthony Hamilton - Anthony Hamilton - Comin Where Im From
Genres: soul r b urban soul reggae lovers

Soul Kitchen International Radio

Genres: reggae

Roots Legacy Radio

Dub Dillah - No Racial War
Genres: reggae

Afrik Best Radio.GH
Genres: reggae hip hop afro beat r b

Afrik best radio

honey poy riddim mix
Genres: reggae hip hop afro beat r b

My Station name

Genres: reggae

Blueprint Tony Culture

Tony Culture Time App - Irie FM Ocho Rios Jamaica
Genres: pop reggae reggaeton reggae roots


13 Stop Coming And Come
Genres: reggae

Joint Radio Reggae

Bob Marley - Exodus
Genres: reggae

Bob & Marcia - Young Gifted and Black
Genres: reggae

RFI 1021 FM St Lucia
Genres: reggae soca gospel c w dance

About Reggae Music

Reggae music is a genre which was formed in jamaica during the 1960s and developed from ska and rocksteady. Reggaes rhythmical style was more syncopated and slower than that of its influences and it placed more emphasis on the off-beat rhythm guitar chord chops which were often found in ska music. Reggaes lyrical content maintained much of its focus on love as like with the lyrics of rocksteady, but during the 1970s some recordings began to focus on more social and religious themes which coincided with the rise of the rastafarian movement.

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