Does anyone know a way to get around multipathing? I bought a RCA ANT1250 amplified antenna, that has 45db gain on VHF and 35db gain on UHF. It has separate controls for VHF gain and UHF gain and it is plugged into my Dish 811 receiver. Here is some back ground, I live about 40 miles west of Tulsa OK, and about 35 miles east and around 60 miles north of OKC, I receive with 80% plus signal strength CBS, NBC, PBS, PAX, FOX, WB, and a independent channel 52, all out of OKC, Fox 23, PBS 11, and PAX 44 are out of Tulsa, and they come in at any where from 61% to 78%. (I get better signal at night than that) anyways, out of the 20 or so channels between Tulsa and OKC two are VHF, and the rest are UHF. So what I've been doing to get the best signal strength is turning off the VHF gain, and retracting the VHF antennas. (which gives me 5-6% more strength on my UHF channels) I believe that I am experiencing multipathing on the two VHF channels (7 and 10) which are the ABC affiliates out of Tulsa (10) and OKC (7). (yes I turn the VHF gain back on and extend the antennas when I try to tune them) Both stay at 49%, might briefly bounce past 60% and then fall back down. Beyond these channels I don't receive the Tulsa UPN, CBS, and NBC channels, and all of which show 49% signal strength with jumping above 60%, but never lock in. And there are a few other OKC channels that I don't care to have that I can't get. But mostly I'd like to receive the Tulsa ABC and UPN channels to an addition to what I already get, but I don't know what I need to do to get them. I don't know if it is because the channels have weak broadcast signals, or because of multipathing for sure. But It sounds like what people talk about when they discuss mu litpathing. Why is it I can receive OKC channels better than I can Tulsa channels, when I am almost twice as far from OKC? What is multipathing? Is it, for instance were one channel sits in between two other channels, i.e. channels 6, 7, & 8, channel seven would be the one open to multipathing? Thanks for any info.