This was the premise of Ralph Milne Farlkey’s “Radio Planet” stories. In his Burroughs-like stories (The Radio Man, The Radio Beasts, The Radio Planet and others), Venus is inhabited by creatures (giant ants and other insects, and amazingly human-like creatures with no ears, but antennae) who communicate by radio. His hero, Myles Cabot** has to build a radio from scratch to communicate with the inhabitants. Farley describes this in some detail, which is pretty impressive.
On the other Hand, although substances respond rapidly to mechanical effects like sound and vibration, or to visible, ultraviolet, and infrared light, low-intensity radio frequency is tougher. And generation by a biological mechanism (or a useful and evolutionarily useful common physical phenomenon) is pretty rare, too. You can literally see the advantage of being able to detect photons of visible light. But what gives off lots of radio signals that you can eat, warm yourself by, or observe reflections from? It’s hard to see why sensitivity to radio waves would develop in the first place.
There;s some evidence that people can “hear” some radio emissions. It’s been remarked upon several times that people claim to “hear” meteorites before the acoustic waves can possibly have reached them. But, if so, that’s a fortuitous accident
*pen-name for Roger Sherman Hoar. I can’t blame him for using the pseudonym. He was also a State Senator and assistant AG in Massachusetts
** How’s that for a stereotypical upper-crusty Massachusetts name? At first, all the heroes of these interplanetary romances seemed to be military men, or upper class, and usually both.