Ted Oberg Bio, Age, Education, abc13, Award, Net Worth, Wife, Twitter

Last Updated on by Sabina

Who is Ted Oberg?

Ted Oberg is a news reporter#ABC13 investigative reporter. It’s his job to tell you why things are happening and let you in on the secrets those in power want to keep to themselves

Ted Oberg Age

No information about his Age, ted is from Houston, Texas Area

Ted Oberg Education

Ted graduated from Michigan University and earned a degree in broadcasting

Ted Oberg Career

Eyewitness News Reporter Ted Oberg thinks he has the greatest job in local news anywhere. His Investigates reports to air on our 6 & 10 O’Clock newscasts and strives to look beyond telling you what happened today. We hope they tell you why things are happening in your community and let you in on the secrets those in power want to keep to themselves.

Ted was given more time to research and report topics that need a little extra explanation. Whether it’s a political race or a breaking news story there are always reasons why things unfold the way they do and that is what his Ted Investigates pieces strive to explain.

Ted Oberg Wife

Ted’s been in Houston since 2001. He and his wife, Krista have 3 wonderful daughters. After 10 years in the wonderful Houston Heights, they now live in The Woodlands.

                                             Oberg photo

Ted Oberg abc13

There have been other problems at the plant just this year, including a fire at the same facility and a lawsuit pending against Exxon over that fire.

Ted Oberg Awards

Ted Oberg awarded first-ever Crime Stoppers Dave Ward Media Excellence Award

HOUSTON, Texas (KTRK) — ABC13 Eyewitness News reporter Ted Oberg received the first-ever Crime Stoppers Dave Ward Media Excellence award.

The award was established in January and was made to honor an entity or individual who has exhibited media excellence. Dave Ward and a small Crime Stoppers of Houston committee selected Oberg as this year’s winner.

The winner was kept secret and not revealed until the Crime Stoppers’ Annual Houston Heroes Luncheon on April 24.”This award means everything to me. Everything. In a time where changes have been numerous at all levels of the media, I felt it important to designate those that I feel still strive for excellence and achieve it.” said Dave Ward. “I thank Crime Stoppers of Houston for this incredible honor and for the opportunity to highlight those who still “get it right” for the viewers.”

Ted Oberg Salary/Net Worth

annual home value increase of two percent, annual inflation of two percent, and homeowners insurance at a rate of 0.5 percent were also included in the math.

Oberg Twitter



“I came down here to raise $10k worth of hell’ says Harvey victim

Hundreds of Houstonians attended a Harvey Recovery Town Hall Thursday, where Mayor Sylvester Turner acknowledged the city’s Hurricane Harvey recovery efforts have been “painstakingly slow.”HOUSTON, Texas (KTRK) — When Hurricane Harvey hit two years ago, Claudette Deese said it wasn’t just her floors that became soaked with water as it crept into her home. Her roof started to fall apart, causing leaks and extensive damage.

“We were blessed it didn’t totally collapse,” Deese said as she sat in a packed hallway, waiting to speak with someone from the City of Houston about her housing situation.

Deese joined hundreds of Houstonians at Thursday’s Harvey Recovery Town Hall where Mayor Sylvester Turner acknowledged the city’s Hurricane Harvey recovery efforts have been “painstakingly slow.”

“The process is antiquated and it does not work for the people who need help the most,” Turner said during the event at the Fifth Ward Multi-Service Center. “It’s like being victimized all over again. It takes too long.”

On Friday, just shy of the two-year anniversary of Harvey, only one person received keys to a rebuilt house. And, despite nearly 5,000 people being invited to apply to the city’s Harvey recovery program, only 36 applications had been approved.

Meanwhile, the city has already paid $6 million to a team of consultants hired to manage the storm recovery efforts and make sure flood victims get the aid they need.

In Houston, the city is operating its own $1.2 billion federally-funded programs, and Turner tried to reassure concerned residents that there’s still plenty of funds left to help families, saying “The money is coming, but it’s painfully slow.”

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