WIN (TV station)

WIN is a television station serving southern New South Wales and the Australian Capital Territory. It is the flagship station of the WIN Television network.

Southern New South Wales & ACT
SloganTV with a twist
ChannelsAnalog: see table below
Digital: see table below
WIN Bold
WIN Peach
OwnerWIN Corporation
LicenseeWIN Television NSW Pty Ltd
First air date18 March 1962
Call sign meaningWollongong
New South Wales
Former affiliationsIndependent (1962-1989)
National Television Network (1964-1969)
Nine Network (1989-2016)
Transmitter powersee table below
Heightsee table below
Transmitter coordinatessee table below


WIN Television broadcasts its programming from Network 10, includes their regional signals of 10, 10 Bold and 10 Peach. WIN also broadcasts news, current affairs and sport programs such as Studio 10, 10 News First, The Project and Ten Sport throughout this region.

WIN NewsEdit

WIN News produces four regional news bulletins for the area markets covered by WIN.

In southern New South Wales, three bulletins for Illawarra & the South Coast, the Riverina and the Central West are produced from newsrooms in Wollongong, Dubbo, Orange, Griffith and Wagga Wagga. Studio presentation for the New South Wales bulletins are recorded from WIN's headquarters in Wollongong with the Canberra bulletin broadcast live.

The New South Wales bulletins are presented by Geoff Phillips and sports presenter Amy Duggan. Geoff Phillips and Amy Duggan also present the Canberra edition.

The head of news in southern New South Wales and the ACT is Stella Lauri.

On June 19, 2019, WIN announced the Axing of the Riverina and Central West news bulletins due to commercial viability, and from then on these areas now broadcast the NSW regional bulletin from Wollongong.

Main transmittersEdit

Map all coordinates using: OpenStreetMap 
Download coordinates as: KML · GPX
Region served ch1 DT On-air date Former channel number Analogue Power Digital Power Analogue HAAT Digital HAAT Transmitter Coordinates Transmitter Location
Canberra 31 (UHF) 11 (VHF) 31 March 1989 600 kW 50 kW 362 m 362 m 35°16′32″S 149°5′52″E / 35.27556°S 149.09778°E / -35.27556; 149.09778 Black Mountain
Central Tablelands 39 (UHF) 35 (UHF) 30 December 1989 2000 kW 350 kW 627 m 628 m 33°20′32″S 148°59′1″E / 33.34222°S 148.98361°E / -33.34222; 148.98361 (analog)
33°20′31″S 148°58′59″E / 33.34194°S 148.98306°E / -33.34194; 148.98306 (digital)
Mount Canobolas
Central Western Slopes 32 (UHF) 10 (VHF) 30 December 1989 1000 kW 150 kW 648 m 653 m 31°20′32″S 149°1′22″E / 31.34222°S 149.02278°E / -31.34222; 149.02278 Mount Cenn Cruaich
Illawarra 59 (UHF) 36 (UHF) 18 March 1962 4 (1962–1989) 950 kW 250 kW 505 m 600 m 34°37′6″S 150°41′50″E / 34.61833°S 150.69722°E / -34.61833; 150.69722 (analog)
34°37′8″S 150°41′49″E / 34.61889°S 150.69694°E / -34.61889; 150.69694 (digital)
Knights Hill
South Western Slopes and Eastern Riverina 32 (UHF) 50 (UHF) 30 December 1989 1600 kW 350 kW 525 m 540 m 34°49′13″S 147°54′5″E / 34.82028°S 147.90139°E / -34.82028; 147.90139 Mount Ulandra
  • 1. Analogue transmissions ceased as of 5 June 2012 as part of the national shutdown of analogue television