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In August 2005 he organised a reunion boat trip out to Radio Essex's old fort, Knock John, to mark the station's fortieth anniversary and has very kindly provided some fantastic photos of the event.
There was also this Radio 270 reunion in December 2010.
He left in March 1967 to work in advertising but he also made a couple of short return trips to the ship during holidays from the new job.
With 270's closure, he continued his career in advertising while still doing the odd bit of DJ work on the side.
While still at school, Guy sent a demo tape to his local pirate Radio Essex.
Roy Bates, the station owner, wrote back and suggested that he finish his education before becoming a DJ.
By the time commercial radio had become established in the late seventies he was running one of the biggest airtime sales companies in the country, while still finding time to look after the occasional holiday relief DJ stint on one or other of his client stations (Radio Orwell, Piccadilly Radio, Radio Hallam, Radio 210, BRMB and others).
He ended each programme with “join me tomorrow for three solid hours of finger-snapping, toe-tapping, knee-knocking, thigh-slapping, knuckle-cracking, finger-popping, leg-pulling, wrist-twisting, tongue-tangling, foot-stomping rock'n'roll music brought to you by me, Keefers.” After the Marine Offences Act became law, Keith left Caroline, returned to Canada and joined station CKFH Toronto, where he worked with another ex-pirate, Errol Bruce.
(Many thanks to Guy/Gerry for updating us and for his kind comments: “congratulations on a great website ...
all power to your elbow” He has also generously provided some fascinating pictures from his personal photo collection, some memories of Radio 270 and life on Radio Essex and some great recordings.
In May 1966 he came back to England and joined Radio Caroline's South ship two months later.
Known as “Keefers” his shows were Keefers' Uprising (the Breakfast Show) and Keefers' Commotion (the Afternoon Show). One of them was David's Mood by Jack Eely and the Courtmen with the words “alright you guys, rise and shine” from Reveille Rock by Johnny and the Hurricanes spliced onto the start.