Wendi began her career in broadcast journalism in Baltimore. She started out running cameras as a production assistant and worked her way up to being in front of the camera.
Her first on-air gig was at TV3 in Winchester, VA. She became the main evening news anchor but also produced and reported. From there, she made the move to Myrtle Beach, SC. She anchored evenings at WBTW and got her first taste of how great it is to live at the beach!
She landed another anchor role at KTBS in Shreveport, LA. After that, she moved to Savannah, GA. She and her husband both remembered how great it is to live on the coast and jumped at the new opportunity.
Wendi is originally from British Columbia, Canada. Living in the south with the heat and humidity was a bit of a transition at first, but now she loves the warm weather and is looking forward to the break from the humidity!
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The American Heart Association says now’s the time to do it. The added stress from the holidays can put you and your loved ones at higher risk of heart disease. But how can you help the cause? There are many ways.
Inmates are trying to kill themselves at the Pima County Adult Detention Complex at an unprecedented rate. The spike in jail suicides isn't just a local problem, it's a national trend but we even double those numbers. So, why is this happening and why is this happening more here?
Unfortunately, all that stress can easily land anyone in the doctor’s office. So, to stay out of the ER and at home for the holidays, the American Heart Association and Dr. Movahed have five important tips to remember.
KOLD Investigates has told you about the many citations Sonora Behavioral Health Hospital in Tucson received from the Arizona Department of Health Services. Now we are talking with a woman who lived through it.
One Tucson hospital stands out in Arizona for its violations. Our investigative team logged and analyzed piles of data from the state department of health services to find out who's to blame and what's being done.
While the state is currently seeing a spike, and actually have been for the last few months, doctors at the U of A and National Institutes of Health are making progress in their studies learning more about the airborne fungus. Some of that progress is thanks to a Marana man.