I wear a lot of hats at Local 10.
Some days I'm my own photographer.
This story was incredible. Twin sisters gave birth to two baby girls on the same day.
I couldn't resist sharing this photo with you. The babies were so cute!
Shooting some video in the rain.
Terrible storm that day. A tree fell on the hood of the car!
The boots definitely look goofy, but they are crucial in the rain.
Some days, I'm a morning reporter. That's my alarm going off at 2:30 in the morning.
That's photographer Brian Ely and me editing a story.
Touching up a script before I go live.
The moments before going live are usually the most stressful, not because you're nervous, but because you're rushing to make it in the air. Making this a rare smile before stepping outside.
Game face. We made it in time.
Outside of the Miami Police Department before sunrise.
Second story of the day with Brian Ely.
I'm close to mastering this balancing act.
I spend a lot of time on the phone during the day. My interview was running late on this day.
I'm interviewing Aisha Hinds, one of the stars of Detroit 187.
She graduated from the University of Miami.
Finishing lunch at one of my favorite spots, Whisk. It's in South Miami. Go on Friday's for "Burger Friday."
Making the first cup of coffee of the day with Jason Ulmer.
Here's my desk, I love working on the Sports Saturday show. We get to watch a whole lot of college football.
On this day, I was a sports anchor. Trying to find the right tie.
Making sure it's the right length.
Making sure I tie the right knot. Calvin Hughes taught me the art of the half-windsor.
Nailed it. Calvin, if you're clicking, hope you're proud.
Putting on the war paint. It's part of the job.
Hey, at least I'm not alone! Dukie Lang, I think you missed a spot.
Going over scripts with our sports producer, Steve Zager.
We didn't agree with the last call.
This is photographer Bob Palombo. He shot my very first story.
Going over my scripts before Vic's Pix. My top 5 highlights of the week.
Here I am with Andrea Brody.
Right after the show
Despite the infusion of public cash, Paramount -- an elementary-level school that, like all charters, is privately owned but publicly funded -- is riddled with problems.
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