Meg has been captivating audiences since she was 7 years old. Her early shows were broadcast from the family living room, with her 4-year-old brother, her co-anchor.
Meg discovered her passion for weather when she was the main anchor in Lewiston, Idaho, and got an opportunity to fill in. She loved doing weather, and believed that telling people what to expect, helped them plan their lives.
Her newfound love of weather took her to WEAR-TV in the Sunshine State, where she started doing weekend weather, soon moving up to the weekday morning news. While she forecast plenty of sunny and steamy days, what she really loved was tracking severe storms along the Gulf Coast. Meg couldn’t wait to live and work in a state that experiences all four seasons, so she’s very excited to be in Baltimore.
Originally from Seattle, Washington, Meg graduated from Loyola Marymount University with a degree in theatre arts. She interned at the Dr. Phil Show, where she worked for two years as talent coordinator. There she discovered her love of storytelling, which led her to broadcasting. Meg looks forward to learning about Maryland, the Chesapeake Bay and forecasting all kinds of weather.
Things looked pretty gray for most of our weekend and after the Ravens loss, they felt gray too.
After nineteen straight days of summer-like temperatures, Friday was a step in the right direction and Saturday was full on fall!
Hurricane Maria is now a Category 1 storm with maximum sustained winds at 90 mph, moving north at 8 mph.
Hurricane Maria is currently a Category 3 storm and is expected to cause dangerous surf and rip currents at southeastern United States beaches for the next several days.
The effects of Jose are being felt along the coast of the Mid-Atlantic.
Hurricane Irma’s leading edges whipped palm trees and kicked up the surf as the storm spun toward Florida with 125 mph winds Saturday on a projected new track that could put Tampa — not Miami — in the crosshairs.
After a rather stunning Sunday, our attention turns to Monday afternoon when Maryland will be able to see a rare solar eclipse.
Most of Saturday was quiet but strong storms moved in before the sun set.
We wrapped up our work week with strong storms and heavy rain Friday evening.
A Flash Flood Watch is in effect for Cecil County until 6:00 a.m. Monday.
Storms are expected to redevelop overnight, which is why the majority of central Maryland is under a Flash Flood Watch through 3 a.m.
Storms will continue into the weekend, with pockets of heavy rain heading across the state and into southeastern Maryland.