Fm tuner

I am looking to upgrade my fm tuner. I now have an old Rega Radio.

i listen mainly to classical,wfmt in Chicago and listen to that station as much as I do my vinyl and cds.

as I live close to Chicago receiving weak stations is not an issue.

i have recently upgraded to a Rogue Sphinx v2,kef LS50s and a rega p6.

im not really up on the latest technology so I think an fm tuner is all I really need.

any suggestions or thoughts will be appreciated.

You can't go wrong with a used Magnum Dynalab Tuner - very musical - I used mine with all tube equipment and it sounds great.  You can find them reasonably priced. Any of the models would be fine - right now I have an FT 101A but I used to have the model down from that and it was also great. 
I also listen to a lot of FM Classical here in Western Mass (WFCR).  I can solidly recommend these two FM tuners.  I own them now, and have owned others through the year.

*  Fisher FM90B - a late, basic model Fisher tube tuner with sound that puts most solid state to shame.  Fisher was renowned for their tuners, and the renown was well earned.  This uni often appears with a walnut cabinet for under $200.  Stock, it should work; with $100 of new tubes, an alignment touch-up, and perhaps a few cap replacements, it will be as transparent and musical as anything you can buy.  Two features should also serve you well: the tuner has output volume controls so you can align volume with other signal sources, and it has two sets of antennae input jacks, one of which atennuates the signal to prevent overloading for city listening.

* Carver TX-11 or TX-11b - This carver tuner sounds virtually identical to the Fisher (I've AB'd them) and superior to any other transistorized tuner I've placed it against (about a half dozen of them).  It has sophisticated multipath elimination and noise-reduction circuitry that can be useful in a big city environment.  It can generally be purchased used, often in very good condition for $150 or less.

Why pay more.  These two tuners come from an era when FM was much more central to hi-fi listening, and accordingly the tuners are better performing and more sophisticated than those made today.
I recommend any Mac tube tuner first, followed by the Accuphases, Sansui  9900 and then the Mitsubishi DA-F20, which is a great tuner for the likely price you will pay, if you find a mint one. I have the MR 67,, which I bought from Audio Classics, but all the tubed Macs will cost you more than $1k in mint condition, as will the better Accuphases. I own all the above and the Mitsubishi is no slouch in that exalted company. Good luck! 
I recommand Leak Troughline 2 or 3 as the best I ever heard. 2 conditions : 
1- a very good signal 
2- a very good restauration. I shipped mine to " London Sound" and Mike Solomons did its magic that is nothing really magic except his great knowledge of this marvel and all I can now is

"Music Maestro"!!!.

In my opinion and my own system it is better than Tandberg 3001A, Naim NAT 101 and 01, Sequerra Ref.
For those of us who prefer classical music and, like me, live within range of a good FM station that broadcasts such music, high quality FM reception is essential. And, while the advice that you’ve received is well intended and basically sound, it is certainly NOT technically current. To briefly appreciate this refer:
Also here:
And here:

I acquired my own (new) Sony XDR-F1HD FM tuner in late 2008, for $50, in a closeout sale. Sony ceased production of this product at about that same time, presumably because too few consumers understood or appreciated the merits of high definition (HD) FM broadcasting. However, you are frequently able to find Sony XDR-F1HD tuners for sale in the used e-commerce marketplace. For me, finding this product was an important windfall because I live (on the central coast of CA) within range of a local repeater that transmits the HD FM signal from KUSC (Los Angeles), the last remaining full time, non-commercial, public radio station in the U.S. that’s dedicated exclusively (24/7) to classical music. And KUSC does this with live on-air program hosts, using the full 96 Kbps bandwidth of their HD allocation, assuring their listeners of the finest possible transmission fidelity. The result can be absolutely glorious audio, but that won’t persist for long unless you also do something about the serious internal heat rise that’s implicit when using this product. For full info, see:

As the above report cites, it’s vital to address the XDR-F1HD heat build-up problem. In addition, there are numerous other improvements that are well worth making on this tuner because its ultimate performance potential is so outstanding. And here’s the guy that can do that: This man is truly a talented craftsman. For $300, he installed two hi-end fans (noiseless), replaced all of my fried electrolytic caps, provided an optional HD lockout, upgraded the output jacks, replaced the worn and erratic control buttons, replaced the dim LEDs on the LCD display board, provided a super-cap to prevent loss of memory during power outages, and optimally realigned the RF front end. In addition, he installed a new analog audio stage that eliminates the high frequency falloff that was previously inherent in the stock design. And now I own the finest FM tuner ever produced. There’s nothing better, at any price. The RF performance is amazing, and the audio quality of the classical music that I receive from the live KUSC broadcasts is superb, and completely free of any noise at all times. This is a course that’s well worth following.