I’m originally from Detroit, Michigan. Michigan is truly one of my favorite places. The beautiful scenery and the kind people truly make it a one of a kind place.
From a young age I knew I wanted to be a journalist. I attended Michigan State University and graduated with a Bachelor of Arts in Journalism. I then continued my studies, receiving a diploma in Broadcast Media Arts from Specs Howard School of Media Arts. My schooling further confirmed my chosen career path.
I started my career as an Associate Producer at WDIV Local 4 News in Detroit, Michigan. That gave me a great introduction to the field. I then went on to WHIZ in Zanesville, Ohio where I was a Reporter and a full-in Anchor and Producer.
As much as I love Michigan, I hate the cold! I’ve always seen myself making my way to the south. I am excited to continue my career in the Tennessee Valley.
In my spare time I enjoy reading, Netflix binging, experimenting with makeup, shopping, and spending time with family and friends. I continue to hone my love for writing by blogging. I also enjoy traveling and hope to get to Greece sometime soon. If you see me around town ask me how I got my name!
I am excited to be in the Tennessee Valley and look forward to telling your stories.
The superintendents talked about advanced placement courses, school finances, and the state issued report cards.
The district has faced some financial troubles in the past, and the new chief financial officer will take on the task of balancing the budget.
NASA lit a candle and displayed a wreath to honor the lives lost furthering space exploration.
The westbound lane is blocked, and drivers are urged to stay out of the area if possible.
Brittany Lowery was last seen leaving Huntsville Hospital against the doctor's orders.
Tajia Zellars watched as someone drove off with her car after she left it warming up.
Scott Stump spent time in classrooms observing students participating in science, technology, engineering and math activities.
The employees are about to miss their second paycheck and with no end to the shutdown in sight, they're trickling into the Alabama Career Center for help and to find temporary work.
The non-profit has worked in the areas of agriculture, healthcare and education in the African American community.
Five certified professional midwives now have licenses to do home births in the state.