Maybe you've found yourself switching the radio dial more frequently from CBC 690 to News 1130 or to Co-op Radio in search of substance.
Or perhaps you've drifted away from the CBC National because the stories are too fast-paced with not enough depth.
You remember the days when CBC would run those feature-length documentaries by the likes of Terence McKenna, and prefer that type of programming to Peter Mansbridge's quick chats in the studio with various reporters.
You could be among those who miss the hard-hitting political investigations that used to appear more frequently on the fifth estate.
This program probably did more than any other media outlet to advance the Brian Mulroney-Karlheinz Schreiber story.
Meanwhile, classical-music junkies and Jurgen Gothe fans rue what's happened to CBC Radio Two, which now plays much more commercially appealing music.
If any of the above applies to you, you'll likely be pleased to hear that the head of CBC's English-language services, Richard Stursberg, has resigned.
It was sudden and unexpected, and suggests that CBC's increasing emphasis on delivering infotainment might have peaked.
After being hired in 2004, Stursberg brought the English radio service into the fold of television and the CBC Internet service.
TV tends to be a lower-common-denominator media outlet, which relies on ratings to generate revenue from advertisers.
CBC Radio, on the other hand, doesn't sell advertising, and has traditionally been a little more highbrow.
Under Stursberg's leadership, radio was the junior partner and increasingly became a bulletin board to promote whatever might be appearing on English-language television.
That included everything from local television newscasts to the World Cup soccer matches to Hockey Night in Canada to CBC TV's election coverage.
Meanwhile, TV news thrives on crime because it provides sensational pictures, which attract audiences that advertisers crave.
As a topic, crime doesn't work nearly so well on radio because there are no pictures. And in the morning on the way to work, radio listeners generally aren't in the mood to hear people talk about their murdered relatives.
But with the integration of CBC television and radio, it happened anyway. That's because the radio programs were increasingly called upon to work with their television colleagues on crime series. And management encouraged more crime coverage.
Stursberg was also in charge when CBC gave George Stroumboulopoulos a one-hour program on Newsworld in pursuit of a younger demographic.
People who enthusiastically embraced Stursberg's approach have risen up the ranks, so his influence will remain within the CBC long after his departure.
But there is a chance that those with other views might find there's more room for public-interest journalism.
If this ultimately results in more substance and less fluff on the CBC airwaves, there's reason to cheer Stursberg's resignation.
Follow Charlie Smith on Twitter at twitter.com/csmithstraight.