iHeartRadio is one of many popular music and radio streaming services available online today. Providing radio lovers with a free, unlimited platform of entertainment, it’s perfect for fans of music, news, sports and other popular radio show genres. So, what do you do when you want to access iHeartRadio on-the-go? The site doesn’t allow you to download music or listen to iHeartRadio offline.
Replay Music is a powerful audio recorder for saving streaming music, so you can easily record music from iHeartRadio and save the music or radio show back to your computer as an MP3 file! Replay Music is completely legal to use for your own personal collection, just like a CD ripping program, tape recorder or DVR, making it fast and simple to record and convert all of the music and radio your heart desires.
Recording from iHeartRadio Step-by-Step
Replay Music is a top-rated online music downloader that lets you save streaming music. After using our software to record music from iHeartRadio, you’ll never have to worry about being offline again!
1. Download Replay Music for PC.
Follow the instructions in the installer to safely install it on your PC.
2. Click Record to start capturing music from iHeartRadio.
After you launch the software, navigate to the big Record button to start downloading music. Replay Music will start to listen for audio to record and convert music automatically, so you can record from iHeartRadio right away.
3. Open iHeartRadio and play music!
Replay Music will start recording the second your music starts to play! Audio recorded with Replay Music is high quality, and each track is tagged with the correct artist, song title, album information, and even lyrics.
More than just an audio recorder, Replay Music can:
- Save any music into high-quality MP3 files.
- Separate individual tracks.
- Automatically tag with metadata and add artwork.
- Eliminate system sounds and background noises for a clean recording.
Watch our short tutorial video for more details on how to record online music with Replay Music:
This article was originally published on March 7, 2017, and has been cleaned up for relevance.