Cam Edwards host of NRA News’ Cam&Co, a weekday Talk Show Covering Second Amendment-Related Issues
Cam Edwards is originally from Oklahoma City, Oklahoma, where he worked in morning drive-time radio. He grew up in a gun-free household (Edward’s mother was a Kennedy Democrat). Becoming a husband and a father in his mid-20s persuaded him to buy his first firearm for protection. When asked how many guns he owns, Edwards has joked, “Less than 42.” He is currently the host of the “Cam & Company” radio show at NRA News. He lives on a 40-acre farm with his family in Farmville, Virginia.
Edwards is also a shooter and a parent who is teaching his kids to be safe and responsible when it comes to firearms. “I’ve come to realize that we’re not just fighting for our right to keep and bear arms,” says Edwards, “we’re fighting for the right to raise our children as we see fit.”
Hosted by Cam Edwards, Cam & Co is a three-hour show featuring news and views of the Second Amendment and other freedom-related issues. Tune in for interviews with NRA leaders, newsmakers, politicos, journalists and congressional leaders. It’s in-depth commentary and analysis you won’t find anywhere else.
Cam & Co airs from 2 to 5 p.m. ET on NRANews.com. The show is also simulcast on SiriusXM—tune in from 9 p.m. to midnight on Patriot Plus, or midnight to 3 a.m. on the Patriot channel—and is available on demand on iHeartRadio and iTunes.
Cam is also the Co-Author of Heavy Lifting: Grow Up, Get a Job, Raise a Family, and Other Manly Advice. What has happened to men in America? Once upon a time, men in their twenties looked forward to settling down and having children. Today, most young men seem infected by a widespread Peter Pan syndrome. Unwilling to give up the freedom to sleep late, play video games, dress like a slob, and play the field, today’s men wallow in an extended adolescence, ostensibly unaware that they’re setting themselves up for a depressing, lonely existence.
In this hilarious ode to male adulthood, Jim Geraghty and Cam Edwards—two happily married, 40-year-old men—have a simple message for their younger peers: Grow up!