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Sharon Meyer Biography
Sharon Meyer is an American Weather Director and Anchor. She leads the team of Meteorologists at WCAX-TV and provides weather forecasts on the Channel 3 News at 6 p.m.
Sharon Meyer Age
Weather Director and Anchor, was born on 01/01/1957 in Boston, Mass. She is 62 years old as of 2019.
American Weather Director is happily married. she enjoys family moments, travel, baseball, boating and hiking with her dog, Daisy. Apparently, there are no updates of her husband name.
Meteorologists Meyer, attend the University of Vermont, where she graduated with a BS.
Sharon Meyer Career
Meyer leads the team of Meteorologists at WCAX-TV and provides weather forecasts on the Channel 3 News at 6 p.m. She became the lead forecaster and director of the weather department when Stuart Hall retired in 1990. Sharon is best known for her versatility. She frequently includes garden tips, foliage tours, nature notes, and finds time for her “pet” project… finding homes for animals from the local Humane Societies. She has a BS from the University of Vermont and has been a member of the American Meteorological Society since 1988.
Sharon Meyer Net Worth
Meyer has an estimated net worth of $million, but the amount is yet to reveal and is still under review. Her major source of income is her journalism career where she is working for years. According to some sources, a Journalist earns an average salary of $61k. Whereas a best news reporter makes the salary that ranges from $75k to $80k. So, the Net Worth of Sally lies on that range.
Sharon Meyer WCAX-TV
Meyer leads the team of Meteorologists at WCAX-TV and provides weather forecasts on the Channel 3 News at 6 p.m.
Sharon Meyer Twitter
Sharon Meyer News
During the summer of 1997, between my Sophomore and Junior years of college, I had what I like to call my “Vermont Student Summer”. During the day I’d scoop Ben & Jerry’s ice cream, sometimes AT the Vermont Teddy Bear factory. And at the end of the day, I’d drive straight up Shelburne Road to my internship in the Sports Department at WCAX.
Compared to the newsroom I see every day now, WCAX was small and pretty plain. But at the time, it was the most exciting place I could imagine. Nobody outside of Vermont will understand this, but I saw Marselis Parsons, Sharon Meyer, and JJ Cioffi every day. EVERY DAY. Sure, it seems silly now. But, like any kid in any city, I’d grown up watching the local news team every night at 6:00. It didn’t matter that they were just up I-89 in Burlington…these people were on TV.
One of my favorite stories from that summer was when I was working at Ben & Jerry’s one Saturday and Marselis Parsons, 6 pm anchor and known to friends & colleagues as “Div”, walked into a scoop shop. I was still rather new to the station and, being a sports intern, I hadn’t had that much contact with the newsroom team. Still, I saw somebody I recognized and my reflex was to smile and say Hi. Instead, he smiled warmly and said “Hi Jessica!” and introduced me to his entire group as “the newest intern on the sports crew”. Then he said, “I wondered if I’d ever bump into you here.” After I scooped their ice cream, he left a good tip and told me he’d see me Monday. It should be said that this entire time there was not one other sound in the ice cream shop. My manager later remarked that “Robert Redford came into the shop a few years ago and didn’t get even close to that reaction.”
It’s been 10 years since I left Vermont for 24 hours news, but I still love watching the WCAX 6 pm news when I’m home. It just sounds comforting….the opening music, the news about agriculture, the softness (or complete lack) of the letter ‘T’. Marselis’ voice is the background while I’m helping my mom set the table or sitting on the couch with my dad. Unfortunately, next time I go home, the 6 o’clock news will be a little less familiar.
Tonight, Div will say good-bye to his WCAX viewers and the people who have spent a lifetime watching him. He’ll wake up tomorrow retired and not having to be somewhere at 6:00 every night. After 42 years, he’ll have absolutely no professional obligation to know what’s happening in Vermont (although something tells me he’ll never quite turn away).
Unlike the long-time anchors in bigger markets, Parsons isn’t slick or flashy. He has no need to be. He’s not some Ron Burgundy-esque blow-hard, full of ego. He doesn’t have molded hair or strangely white veneers. He’s just a guy…the guy you get your news from.