Rush Limbaugh’s Syndicator Will Continue To Play Limbaugh’s Show

( Conservative radio legend Rush Limbaugh will live on, with his Premiere Networks revealing that they intend to continue running Limbaugh’s program across 600 radio stations nationally. Under the plan, segments of his best broadcasts will be played on the radio with guest hosts appearing to add further context, discuss the issues of the day, and talk about Limbaugh’s insights and commentary.

And with his show being syndicated back in 1988, guest hosts will have decades of material to work with.

The incredible revelation comes after some reports claimed that conservative commentator and author Dan Bongino would be taking Limbaugh’s slot.

It seems that nobody can take the top spot away from Limbaugh even after he’s gone.

A spokesperson from Premiere Networks told NTD that “no one can replace Rush Limbaugh” and that their network would “continue to provide millions of loyal listeners with the voice of Rush for the long term.”

It seems as though this isn’t a short term plan to hold over until a replacement for Limbaugh is found, but a whole new show concept designed to keep Limbaugh alive on the radio waves.

There has been some confusion over whether or not Bongino would be taking over from Limbaugh’s slot. Fox News published a story describing how Bongino would be “launching a new radio show during the time slot left vacant by conservative talk radio icon,” hinting that the conservative commentator would be taking over his slot on his old network.

However, the story didn’t make it clear that Bongino was pushing back his existing slot on his own show to align with the time that Limbaugh once spoke to his listeners.

The same Premiere Networks spokesperson told NTD that “appointing a single host to replace Limbaugh would put a huge burden on that person.”

The announcement also reveals just how important Limbaugh was to conservatives and regular Americans all over the country, with Premiere Networks confident that they can maintain a huge number of listeners by making use of Limbaugh’s gigantic back catalog of work.