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 Sonoma County landfill has been packed with debris from the fires and it’s caused some major gridlock for trucks trying to get in.
Some complaints are being raised in the North Bay about environmental and safety lapses of a contractor doing clean-up from the devastating fires in October.
Santa Rosa residents who lost their homes in the wine country wildfires may be back in their rebuilt homes sooner than they anticipated, in a home that may be almost exactly like the one that burned down.
A clean-up company on Wednesday was scaling back operations in the North Bay fire zone amid allegations the business may have less of a financial incentive to keep more crews on the job.
A group of homeowners who lost everything in the wine country wildfires are forming a pseudo homeowners association to rebuild their Santa Rosa neighborhood.
Outrage in the North Bay grew Monday after a recent White House request for billions of dollars in disaster relief included no money for Northern California wildfire victims.
Santa Rosa communities burned in the wildfires fear heavy rains will bring erosion.
Concerned homeowners in the East Bay are fighting to keep new cell towers away from their property. One is even moving.
A Sonoma County man is making it his mission to remove cars burned in the wine country wildfires and get them to scrapyards.
One month after the wine country wildfires devastated whole neighborhoods in Napa and Sonoma counties, homeowners who lost everything are faced with a tough choice: let the government clean their property or do it themselves.