He hosted and produced numerous late night television shows, pay-per-view events, and home videos.His two books, Private Parts (1993) and Miss America (1995), entered The New York Times Best Seller list at number one and sold over one million copies.In his search for new work, Stern found an advertised position in Radio & Records for a morning host at WWWW, a struggling rock station in Detroit, Michigan.His aircheck was well received by management who made an offer, His efforts paid off with his first industry recognition, winning a Billboard Award for Album-Oriented Rock Personality of the Year For a Major Market and the debut Top Five Talent Search contest in the album-oriented rock category from radio syndication firm Drake-Chenault, which then distributed the winning radio segments to stations across the country. Your attitude to such websites depends on yourage, job, interests and way of life. Socialnetworks promote communication with friends and family, they give peoplenecessary and useful computer skills and teach them to express their ideas in aclear way. Many users saythese sites are good for our society, but others are sure that there are moredangers in them than benefits.He recalled his time there as "the greatest experience."When I saw my father as a recording engineer ... Looking at how my father was so reverential to those people, I thought that maybe he could look at me with that kind of respect if I could get behind a microphone.
In recent years, Stern's photography has been featured in Hamptons and WHIRL magazines.
He made several visits to his father's recording studio and witnessed "some of the great voice guys" work with him, including Don Adams and Larry Storch voice Tennessee Tuxedo and His Tales, which began his desire to be on the air and "do a show," rather than play records.
He later co-hosted a weekly comedy show with three fellow students named The King Schmaltz Bagel Hour which was initially canceled during its first broadcast for a racial sketch named "Godzilla Goes to Harlem".
From 1976 to 1982, Stern developed his on-air personality through morning positions at WRNW in Briarcliff Manor, New York, WCCC in Hartford, Connecticut, WWWW in Detroit, Michigan, and WWDC in Washington, D. Stern worked afternoons at WNBC in New York City from 1982 until his firing in 1985.
In 1985, he began a 20-year run at WXRK in New York City; his morning show entered syndication in 1986 and aired in 60 markets and attracted 20 million listeners at its peak.