Emily Turner is a recent addition to the KPIX 5 news team but isn’t new to the Bay Area. She was a reporter with KRON 4 before moving over the the CBS Family. Emily started her news career in Mobile, Ala. after graduating from the University of Florida. Saturdays during football season she’s always sporting some form of orange and blue, rooting for the Gators.
She’s reported in Jacksonville, and Orlando and anchored in Tucson. Emily also sideline reports for CrossFit on ESPN and was a host and reporter for GRID on NBC Sports Network. She’s covered seven hurricanes, the Gulf oil spill and major court cases like Trayvon Martin and Casey Anthony.
You’ll only catch Emily inside if she’s reading a book, sleeping or doing the unfortunate task of laundry. Otherwise she’s hiking, camping, paddle boarding or some other outdoor adventure. She does improv comedy and her pug Herbie thinks she’s hilarious. She’s a sucker for a good story and a good laugh.
To schedule an appearance for KPIX 5 on-air reporters/anchors, please contact Akilah Monifa, Director of Communications and Public Affairs. Please provide the date, time, location of the event, number of attendees expected, and name of sponsoring organization.
The online shopping boom is creating mountains of cardboard and plastic piling up at Bay Area recycling centers and could lead to a higher recycling rates for San Francisco residents.
The Trump administration has agreed to fully fund a $650 million federal grant for electrification of the Caltrain system.
Forget the long drive up I-80, seaplanes are now carrying passengers between the Bay Area and Lake Tahoe.
Fraternity brothers at Chico State are accused of hacking down dozens of trees in a national forest.
A North Bay school is teaching meditation and mindfulness. And student behavior is improving.
Three-year-old Edith Rose Cook was likely buried in San Francisco’s Odd Fellows Cemetery and left behind when the cemetery moved to Colma.
Ironically, the passage of recreational marijuana in California may mean more restrictions in Santa Rosa.
Californians who live along the beach argue that they should be allowed to replace or repair their seawalls.
After over 1,200 calls for service over five years at a Santa Rosa house, the city has had it condemned.
A long and messy battle over animal slaughter has just ended in Marin County.