Robbie Reynold is a former WAFB morning anchor and reporter. He left WAFB in 2018 to join sister station KKTV in Colorado.
Robbie started at WAFB in March 2016. His first taste of Baton Rouge was one of the most chaotic times in the city's history: the shooting death of Alton Sterling, the ambush killing that left three law enforcement officers dead, and the August 2016 Flood.
Since then, he has covered the fallout from all those events and the impact they've had on the city. He's also covered a variety of stories across the city, including local elections, the state legislature, LSU football, and tornadoes. He usually works by himself as a "one-man band" reporter... meaning he shoots, writes, and edits his own stories.
Reynold started his journalism career right out of high school, covering local sports for the Roseville Press Tribune in Northern California. He worked as a sports intern for Super Bowl Champion Del Rodgers at KCRA 3 in Sacramento. After graduating from the University of California, Davis, he started working full time as a news producer for KTXL FOX40, also in Sacramento.
In September of 2014, he decided to move in front of the camera and accepted a position as a crime reporter for KPAX in Missoula, Montana. His work covering multiple shootings and criminal trials earned him a promotion to the weekend anchor desk.
Robbie's parents, Rey and Carrie, live in Granite Bay, a small suburb outside of Sacramento. He also has a sister, Jill, who lives in Reno, Nevada.
ou may not expect to see slam dunks or long three pointers at the Hammond Rec Center, a spot normally reserved for friendly pickup games. But this year, there’s a new league with one goal: providing a second chance. The Jesus Christ Institutional Holiness Pro Sports League is based in North Carolina
Zachary High School Jr. ROTC students are preparing for the trip of a lifetime. In June, they will be heading to France to participate in the 75th anniversary of D-Day, the historic World War II battle.
Lt. Chad Parker with the East Baton Rouge Parish Sheriff’s Office may not be up to speed on all the newest toys. Whether it’s Vampirina or LOL Dolls, he needs a little help, but that’s OK, because his new friend, Isabella Land, is there to help.
The First Responders Emergency Media Outlet (FREMO), is a private website where firefighters, police officers, EMS, etc. can talk to each other or licensed professionals about their experiences. Only first responders can log into and use the site.