Until the LKRD project was started in 2003, Ms. Kaufman's main focus in life was creating visual arts for contract, working in everything from painting, sewing and ceramics to welding, building and interior design. As most of the people that know her would tell you, she incorporates her artistic talent into everything she does, from personal projects to professional ones. Ms Kaufman's talents don't stop at visual arts though. She also has almost 12 years of experience in many types of dance, focusing on Middle Eastern dance. She is an up-and-coming singer/songwriter and playwright. As a world traveler, Ms. Kaufman uses the influences of the countries she has visited in her many creative projects.

Ms. Kaufman's interest in radio drama comes from a life-long love of the 1930s and 40s era. She is infatuated with everything from that time period; style and fashion, architecture, way of life, movies, and of course radio drama. While movies from the 30s and 40s are becoming easier to find, it is still difficult to find a good source for the radio dramas from the Golden Age of Radio. This lack of availability was the driving force behind Ms. Kaufman's project…. Lillian Kaufman Radio Drama.

Ms. Kaufman's goal is to bring this lost form of entertainment into a new light...to a crowd that may not even know that Radio Drama ever existed. While LKRD loves the generation of people who grew up on radio dramas, they would also like to share the wonderful experience with a younger group of people. The LKRD team puts on their performances in venues that are mostly directed to live music. LKRD uses live music along with a dramatic story line to keep people interested. The shows are entertaining enough to draw in crowds of all ages. Whether they come to the venue specifically to see the performance or happen to be curious passers-by, everyone is sure to be satisfied with the LKRD experience.

'The Adventures of Superman' had a trial radio broadcast for a short time in 1938, but was then taken off of the air until 1940. When it was taken off of the air again in 1942, thousands of letters came in from the public begging for it's return. Eventually the show became a popular television series.