Erin kiernan

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Erin Kiernan Biography

Erin Kiernan is an American award-winning journalist born and raised in Chadron, Nebraska, and currently working as a news anchor and reporter at WHO13 in Des Moines, Iowa. Erin previously anchored the weekend news at KCCI, where she started in Erin is very involved in our community. She volunteers for various non-profits and teaches fitness classes at the YMCA. She is also an advocate for adoptive families and birth families and helped found “Iowans for Adoption”.

Erin Kiernan Age

Kierman was born in , Chadron, Nebraska United States of America. He is 51 years old as of

Erin Kiernan Education

Erin earned her bachelor&#;s degree in Broadcast Journalism from Drake University. While attending school, she worked as a part-time reporter at Channel 13 News. Next, she worked for WOI-TV as a reporter and photographer.

Erin Kiernan Height

Kiernan&#;s information about the exact height she stands at is not publicly available. However, her height is estimated to be 5 feet 6 inches ( m).

Erin Kiernan Family

There&#;s is no much information about Erin&#;s family members including her parents, aunts, uncles, and siblings. Her details will be updated once confirmed in the public eye.

Erin Kiernan Husband and Kids

Erin is currently married to her Irish-American husband Michael Kiernan, a former city councilman. Her husband to her on St. Patrick’s Day. The couples got married in the Madison County Church. The couples are proud parents of two sons, Michael Francis and Audrey.

Erin Kiernan WHO13

Kiernan rejoined the Channel 13 News Team in June to play a significant job in the station&#;s continuous achievement. In June , Erin began anchoring the 5, 6, and 10 o&#;clock broadcasts. Notwithstanding anchoring, Erin has composed and created a significant number of the station&#;s award-winning analytical and highlight reports.

The beneficiary of a few provincial Edward R. Murrow Awards for her announcing work, Erin procured a National Edward R. Murrow Award in with photojournalists Brandon McCauley and Randy Schumacher for an anecdote about Iowan Mark Block overcoming unimaginable chances to climb Sears Tower in Chicago. Erin has likewise gotten territorial Emmy Awards in the element, consumer, and instructional classifications.

In , the Iowa Commission of Persons with Disabilities picked Erin to get its Media Award following uncommon reports she delivered on Iowans with handicaps.

Erin recently anchored the weekend news at KCCI, where she began in Notwithstanding anchoring, she got known for her award-winning analytical work and extraordinary arrangement pieces. In Spring , she got a provincial Edward R. Murrow award for her two-section arrangement on date-assault drugs. In , she additionally got a local Murrow Award for her insightful arrangement &#;Genuine nature,&#; which zeroed in on bigotry at bars in the Des Moines metro region. She has likewise done analytical arrangement covers wholesale fraud, sex wrongdoers, torching, happiness, meth, and unlicensed drivers.

Her profession in broadcasting truly began when she imitated TV journalists while sprucing up in her mom&#;s garments as a youngster. Erin is associated with our community. She chips in for different non-benefits and trains wellness classes at the YMCA. She is likewise a backer for supporting families and birth families and aided discovered &#;Iowans for Adoption&#;. She likewise helps run a care group for individuals managing fruitlessness.

Erin Kiernan Salary

Erin&#;s profession as a journalist, anchor, and reporter earns an estimated salary ranging from $52, to $88, per year. Her details about the amount of salary she earns are currently not available.

Erin Kiernan Net Worth

Kiernan as an American award-winning journalist, anchor, and reporter has a massive wealth and her wealth is estimated to be ranging from $1 to $3 million.

Sours: https://factsintel.com/erin-kiernan/

Erin Kiernan Bio, Wiki, Age, Family, Husband, 13 News, Net Worth, Salary and Twitter

Erin Kiernan Biography

Erin Kiernan is an American award-winning journalist currently working as an anchor of the 5, 6, & 10 o’clock newscasts. She rejoined the Channel 13 News Team in June to play a major role in the station’s ongoing success.

Erin Kiernan Career

Erin earned a bachelor&#;s degree in broadcast journalism from Drake University. She worked as a part-time reporter at Channel 13 News while attending school. She then went on to work as a reporter and photographer for WOI-TV.

Erin previously worked as a weekend anchor at KCCI, where she began her career in She was known for her award-winning investigative work and special series pieces in addition to anchoring. She won a regional Edward R. Murrow award in spring for her two-part series on date-rape drugs. She also won a regional Murrow Award in for her investigative series &#;True Colors,&#; which focused on racism in Des Moines-area bars. She&#;s also done reports on identity theft, sex offenders, arson, ecstasy, meth, and unlicensed drivers.

Erin has written and produced many of the station&#;s award-winning investigative and feature reports in addition to anchoring. Erin has won several regional Edward R. Murrow Awards for her reporting, and in , she won a National Edward R. Murrow Award with photojournalists Brandon McCauley and Randy Schumacher for a story about Iowan Mark Block overcoming impossible odds to climb Chicago&#;s Sears Tower.

Erin has also won regional Emmy Awards in the categories of feature, consumer, and instructional programming. Following special reports she produced on Iowans with disabilities, Erin was awarded the Iowa Commission on Persons with Disabilities&#; Media Award in Erin is a very active member of our community. She donates her time to a variety of charities and teaches fitness classes at the YMCA. She is also an advocate for both adoptive and birth families, and she was a founding member of &#;Iowans for Adoption.&#; She also assists in the running of an infertility support group.

Erin Kiernan Age

Erin is 47 years old as f She was born in in the United States of America. It is therefore not known when she celebrates her birthday.

Erin Kiernan Height

Kiernan&#;s height is not yet disclosed.

Erin Kiernan Family

Erin has managed to keep her personal life away from the limelight hence she has not disclosed any information about her parents. It is also not known if Kiernan has any siblings.

Erin Kiernan Photo

Erin Kiernan Photo

Erin Kiernan Husband

Erin is married to Michael. He proposed to her on St. Patrick’s Day and married in the Madison County Church visited by Pope John Paul in Her husband grew up there and was blessed by John Paul during the visit. Our son was baptized there. The couple has two children; Michael Francis and Audrey.

Erin Kiernan Net Worth

Kiernan has an estimated net worth ranging between $1 Million &#; $5 Million which she has earned through being a journalist.

Erin Kiernan Salary

Kiernan earns an annual salary ranging between $40, &#; $ ,

Erin Twitter

Tweets by erinkiernan13

Sours: https://thefamousinfo.com/erin-kiernan/
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16 and pregnant; 30 and infertile: The highs and lows of starting a family for this Iowa TV anchor

Editor's note: Erin Kiernan first told this story on stage at the Des Moines Storytellers Project's "What Happens Next: Filling in the blanks after a story ends." The Des Moines Storytellers Project is a series of storytelling events in which community members work with Register journalists to tell true, first-person stories live on stage. An edited version appears below.

I want you to stop and think about your year-old self.

Where were you? What were you doing? Who were you? 

I was in high school in Chadron, Nebraska. I was a volleyball player, a cheerleader, a member of National Honor Society, in show choir and active at my church.

I was also pregnant.

Erin Kiernan tells her story during the Des Moines Storytellers Project's "What Happens Next" event at Hoyt Sherman Place in Des Moines Tuesday, Feb. 25,

It was the result of getting drunk at a party at the wrong house with the wrong boy and as soon as I woke up on the couch half undressed and all alone, I had this sense of knowing that my life had been irreparably changed. Within a matter of weeks I went from being the perfect daughter to being the "bad girl."

A lot of people in my small town seemed to really enjoy it. Kids whispered in class. Others shoved me in the hallway. Notes that read "BABY KILLER" taped to my locker. I wanted to die. 

I didn't. 

I kept putting one foot in front of the other and made the difficult decisions I had to because, frankly, what other choice did I have? 

I decided to keep my pregnancy and find a family to raise the baby, but I didn’t really know how to do that. I mean, how does one go about finding parents for their child? I wanted to pick, and interview, the parents, which everyone thought was crazy because the concept of "open adoption" was unheard of then.

I started looking through potential adoptive family profiles, opening one manila folder after the next. Each one contained a photo and some information like professions, hobbies, religions, etc. But none of them seemed "just right."

One day, as I was going through this process, my English teacher called our house asking to talk to my mom, which made me really nervous. I mean, I knew I was in trouble, but I was a straight-A student and I never got in trouble at school.

It turned out Mrs. Stitt wanted to know if I’d be willing to look at her daughter and son-in-law's adoption profile. I thought, "Why not?!?" The clock was ticking, and the perfect profile hadn’t landed in my pile yet.

And then, it did. 

I didn’t have to read a word about them. I opened that folder and saw the picture of Mike and Kathy and their daughter, Annie, and I just knew. Here they were. This was my baby’s family. Later, when we met, that feeling was confirmed; this was right. 

Still, nothing can prepare you for giving your child to someone else.

And, for me, that process was interrupted because after my baby was born, he wasn’t breathing, and he was quickly carried off in an ambulance to a hospital 90 miles away.  After all the drama surrounding my pregnancy, now I feared it was all for nothing.

There was a good chance my baby would die.

He didn’t. 

Erin Kiernan tells her story during the Des Moines Storytellers Project's "What Happens Next" event at Hoyt Sherman Place in Des Moines Tuesday, Feb. 25,

David was in the NICU for 10 days surrounded by his family: me, my parents, his parents and sister and grandparents. It was a terrifying time, and it forged a relationship none of us could have imagined.  

The day David was released from the hospital was bittersweet for me. I was relieved that he was OK, but scared because I knew what was coming next. I knew he was going home with them, not me.

After they left, I was consumed with grief. It was physical. Debilitating. I spent countless days sobbing in my room. I sat in the bathtub with my hands over my now flat stomach, missing the child that had lived there for nine months. I felt so empty. I wanted to die.

I didn’t.

Instead, a few weeks later I went to volleyball practice. Then school started. I acted like nothing had happened.

What I didn’t want to admit to myself was that the very essence of who I was had changed. 

Years later, a struggle with infertility 

A decade later, I was dating the guy I knew I wanted to marry, but the last thing I was thinking about was becoming a mom. I still saw David on a regular basis and, honestly, I was still grieving that loss.

One of the ways I’d coped was by pouring myself into my work. My career was at the top of my priority list and my husband-to-be was wired the same way, so everything was perfect. Plus, we knew I was Fertile Fran, so even though we wanted kids there was no rush … right?!?

Wrong. Wrong. Wrong.

We could not have been more wrong.

Once we were told we couldn’t get pregnant without medical help, Michael and I set out to fix this problem. You see, Michael and I are "doers" — give us an assignment and we’ll do it and do it well. And that’s how we dealt with infertility: Head on. Forcefully. Fiercely. Focused.

But it didn’t matter. Turns out infertility doesn’t care how smart or driven or successful you are. It is a BIG FAT NO to your desire to be parents.

Every month I’d hope and pray and beg and plead with God, "Please let this be the time … please, please, please."

And every month I'd end up in a bathroom somewhere holding a tampon, sobbing.

Erin Kiernan tells her story during the Des Moines Storytellers Project's "What Happens Next" event at Hoyt Sherman Place in Des Moines Tuesday, Feb. 25,

At first, the treatments weren’t that bad for either one of us. Humiliating? For sure. I don’t think anyone likes masturbating into a cup or lying spread eagle on a table in front of strangers, but you gotta do what you gotta do.

When the basics didn’t work, I started popping pills, hormones that made me crazier than I already was. Needles came next. Injections in my belly at specific hours every morning and night that felt like bee stings and left me red and bruised and so swollen that — ironically — I actually looked pregnant.

Nothing worked.

Our last chance was IVF, the most invasive and expensive infertility treatment. We’d already spent tens of thousands of dollars, but I was obsessed and there was no way Michael was saying no. 

When you move onto this treatment, you also graduate to some serious shots. Huge needles someone has to sick into your butt. They hurt. A lot. Have I mentioned that Michael is terrified of needles? That meant we recruited our friend, Sonya, to come over each morning to stick those huge needles into my rear end. She was a champ.

But the routine didn’t last long because the embryos sitting in a petri dish in a lab stopped growing. And I wanted to die.

I didn’t.

We tried again. And again. I became adept at wielding those gigantic needles myself and I was shooting up everywhere: the dressing room at work, a hotel room on vacation, a bathroom at a country club where I was delivering a speech.

And each time it didn’t work I died a little bit more inside. I became more panicked, more bitter, more angry, more jealous, more closed off from the people who loved me the most. My "therapy" became what I call the "three W's"  — work, workouts and wine.

We had some tough decisions to make. We’d been trying to have kids for almost a decade. We were drained. Emotionally. Physically. Financially. It was taking a serious toll on our marriage. On our whole life.

I was a mess, but I wasn’t ready to give up yet. We decided to try one more time.

It’s difficult to explain all the emotions that accompany a round of infertility treatment. I always felt this bizarre mix of excitement, fear, anticipation, dread and hope. But you’re trying to stay calm and go to yoga and meditate and drink tea and go with the flow because that’s what everyone tells you that you should do.

It is SO WEIRD, and my job as a TV anchor made it even more so. No matter what was happening behind the scenes, every night I'd slap on my makeup and brightly say, "Thanks for joining us!"

The second, then third, time around, giving birth brings new emotions

When the nurse from the fertility clinic called me with the results of that last blood test I was prepared for the worst. When she gave me good news I was in shock. I sobbed, this time tears of joy. Michael and I jumped up and down and danced and hollered. And then we worried.

►After years of heartbreak, Erin Kiernan prepares for baby

After years of disappointment, it was hard to believe that things were going to be smooth sailing for us. I was over 40 and what doctors call "advanced maternal age," which meant lots of monitoring and extra ultrasounds.

That was fine by us. Every time we got to see "Baby K," we’d ooh and ahh as the technician pointed out the head and rump, hands and feet. Each month meant we were another step closer to the dream that had eluded us for so long.

Michael and I were in bed when my water broke a little more than a week before my due date. While I showered, he made me breakfast. When I started doing my makeup, he was pacing circles around me. Remember I had done this before; he hadn’t.

We decided not to find out the gender — we wanted at least one chance to experience a real surprise in this wacky journey of infertility and we were convinced Baby K was a girl anyway. But, boy, we were certainly surprised when the doctor held up the baby and I said "It has testicles!"

But that wasn’t the only surprise.

More overwhelming than the shock of our baby girl being a baby boy was the flood of emotions I experienced when the nurse placed our son on my chest for the first time.

I was prepared for feeling relief and joy and love.

I was NOT prepared for the rush of grief that flooded my body: The way my heart contracted and grew larger at the same time, the way I felt a great pain and a great loss, the way I was transported back in time 25 years to the moment David came into the world.

The child who was mine, but not mine.

To whom I was a mother, but not a mom.

It wasn’t until this moment that I truly started coming to grips with everything I’d been through as a birth mother: How traumatic unplanned pregnancy had been, how strong I’d been, how much I’d never really grieved what I’d given up, how much I’d faked being "OK" for so many years, and how much the experience had shaped the woman I’d become.

It was as though, in that moment, holding my son, something inside me broke. Or, better yet, something inside me was put back together and I became a more authentic version of myself.

I started writing essays, showing myself with messy hair and no makeup and cellulite. I started to call out bullies and body shamers and publicly champion people and I causes I believe in. I felt reborn.

I feel like motherhood — in all its forms — is sort of a super power. For me, being a mother has required sacrifice, resilience, fearlessness and a willingness to stand up for myself — what I believe, want and need.

When my third child, Audrey, was born, I felt all the same relief and joy and love and grief (and a little bit of that "oh s it’s a girl" panic) but I was stronger and steadier and, finally sure of *exactly* who I am.

ABOUT THE STORYTELLER: Erin Kiernan anchors the 5, 6 and 10 p.m. newscasts on Channel 13, WHO-TV. An award-winning reporter, Kiernan also teaches fitness classes at the YMCA and advocates for adoptive and birth families through Adoption Advocates of Iowa, an organization she helped found. She lives in Des Moines with her husband and two kids. 

The Des Moines Storytellers Project is presented by the Des Moines Register and supported by Xtreme, powered by Mediacom, Noah's, and Humana.

The Storytellers season

We are back at Hoyt Sherman Place for our fifth season of the Des Moines Storytellers Project. 

Tickets, which start at $12, are on sale now at DesMoinesRegister.com/Storytellers; by phone at ; or at the Hoyt Sherman Place box office, Woodland Ave., Des Moines.

The themes: 

  • Forgiveness or Revenge: Deciding which path to take on the messy road of life (April 21)
  • Booted: Stories of changing course or finding out you’re no longer wanted (June 23)
  • Bad Advice: Accepting, ignoring, or just plain regretting another person’s help (Aug. 25)
  • Nerds Rule: Embracing the unconventional  (Oct. 27)
  • Generosity: The kindness I didn’t see coming (Dec. 15) 

Become a teller

The Des Moines Storytellers Project strongly believes that everyone HAS a story and everyone CAN tell it. None of the storytellers who take our stage are professionals. They are your neighbors, friends or co-workers, and they are coached to tell by Register journalists. 

Want to tell your story at one of our upcoming Storytellers Project events? Read our guidelines and submit a story by clicking "Tell" at DesMoinesRegister.com/Storytellers.

Contact [email protected] for more information.

Browse the newest Des Moines Storytellers Project apparel and keepsakes at ShopDMRegister.com.

Visit the Storytellers store

Embrace local storytelling with our new notebooks, mugs and apparel, available online in different colors. Order at ShopDMRegister.com/Storytellers.

Hear past storytellers

WATCH: Mediacom rebroadcasts stories from the most recent show on MC22 periodically; check local listings for times.

LISTEN: Check out the Des Moines Storytellers podcast, which is available on iTunes and Stitcher.

ONLINE: Videos from this and other Storytellers events can be found at DesMoinesRegister.com/Storytellers under "Watch & Listen."

Your subscription makes work like this possible. Subscribe today at DesMoinesRegister.com/Deal.

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Erin Kiernan Biography | Wiki

Erin Kiernan is an American award-winning journalist. She currently serves as the anchor of the 5, 6, & 10 o’clock newscasts at WHO/ Channel WHO13 is an NCB affiliate station based in Des Moines, Iowa. Previously, Erin anchored the weekend news at KCCI, she had joined the channel in Apart from chasing news from here and there, Erin is also involved in her community development programs. Most of the time, she volunteers for various non-profits making organizations and also teaches fitness classes at the YMCA.

Additionally, Erin serves as an advocate for adoptive families and birth families. She helped found “Iowans for Adoption”. Additionally, Erin received regional Emmy Awards in the feature, consumer, as well as instructional categories. The Iowa Commission of Persons with Disabilities named Erin in as the receiver of its Media Award after special reports she produced on Iowans with disabilities.

Erin Kiernan Age | Birthday

She was born in , in Chadron, Nebraska, United States of America. Erin is 47 years old.

Erin Kiernan Height

She is a woman of average stature. Erin stands at a height of 5 ft 5 in ( Approx m).

Erin Kiernan's photo

Erin Kiernan Family

She was born and raised in Chadron, Nebraska as the only child to her parents. Erin&#;s career in broadcasting began when she imitated television news reporters while dressing up in her mother’s clothes as a very young girl.

Erin Kiernan Husband

Her Irish husband Michael Kiernan,  proposed to  Erin on St. Patrick’s Day. The couple got married in the Madison County Church that was by Pope John Paul in Erin&#;s husband grew up there and had a chance to be blessed by John Paul during his visit to the Madison County Church. The two are proud parents to their son who was also baptized at the Madison County Church.

Erin Kiernan New Baby | Son

She and her Irish-American husband Michael Kiernan who served as a city councilman got married in the Madison County Church. The two are proud parents to Michael Francis who was born on October 22, , and David whom she gave birth at the age of 16 years in , David is now 30 years old

Erin Kiernan Drake

She graduated with a degree in broadcast journalism from Drake University. While still a college student, Erin worked as a part-time reporter at Channel 13 News. She later worked for WOI-TV as their reporter and photographer.

Erin Kiernan WHO | Channel 13

While at Drake University for her degree in journalism, Erin worked as a part-time reporter at Channel 13 News. She later worked for WOI-TV as their reporter and photographer. Erin rejoined the Channel 13 News Team in June In June , she started anchoring the 5, 6, & 10 o’clock newscasts. Apart from anchoring, Erin has also written and produced many of the station’s award-winning investigative as well as feature reports.

She is a recipient of numerous regional Edward R. Murrow Awards due to her reporting work, Erin won a National Edward R. Murrow Award in along with Brandon McCauley the photojournalist, and Randy Schumacher for a story they covered about Iowan Mark Block overcoming impossible odds so as to climb Sears Tower in Chicago.

Previously, Erin anchored the weekend news at KCCI since Apart from anchoring, she also became famous for her award-winning investigative work as well as a special series of pieces. In , Erin won a regional Edward R. Murrow award due to her two-part series on date-rape drugs. Also, she received a regional Murrow Award in for her investigative series titled “True Colors.” The series focused on racism at bars in the Des Moines metro area. Additionally, Erin has done investigative series reports on unlicensed drivers, identity theft, meth, sex offenders, ecstasy,   as well as arson.

Erin&#;s other colleagues at NBC include;

Jean Chatzky&#; financial editor

Ben Aaron-tv personality

Nate Foy-anchor

Lisa Spooner-anchor

Brenna Weick-anchor

Hoda Kotb-tv personality

Matt Kirkwood-Meteorologist

Christina Watkins-anchor

Margaret Orr&#; Meteorology

Erin Kiernan New Haircut

Back in , Erin hit back after receiving cruel comments about her appearance in a photo she posted on her Facebook account. The photo showed her holding her son Michael Kiernan. The photo had the caption: &#;I used to think I knew what exhausted was. Hilarious.&#;At the time Erine took the photo, she said she maybe had two hours of sleep and is covered in spit-up, also she had a very weird hair cut as per her fans compared to her professional photo that was grid together.

Erin Kiernan Eyebrows

She has beautiful eyebrows which are easily notable on her face due to their dark color. It seemed that Erin always has her Eyelows shaped and well polished before she appears on the screen for the daily newscast. Also, her skin color compliments her dark eyebrows and makes it easy to be noticed by anyone who looks at her beautiful face.

Erin Kiernan Des Moines

In , Erin won a regional Edward R. Murrow award due to her two-part series on date-rape drugs. Also, she received a regional Murrow Award in for her investigative series titled “True Colors.” The series focused on racism at bars in the Des Moines metro area. Additionally, Erin has done investigative series reports on unlicensed drivers, identity theft, meth, sex offenders, ecstasy,   as well as arson.

Erin Kiernan Adoption

Currently, Erin is an advocate for adoptive families and birth families. She helped found “Iowans for Adoption”. Additionally, Erin received regional Emmy Awards in the feature, consumer, as well as instructional categories.

Erin Kiernan Salary

Her primary source of income is her current job as the anchor of the 5, 6, & 10 o’clock newscasts at WHO/ Channel Erin has an average salary of $69, per year.

Erin Kiernan Net Worth

She has accumulated decent wealth from her career as a journalist. So far, Erin has an estimated net worth of $,

Is Erin Kiernan Pregnant

She has not updated the public on her current pregnancy. Therefore, we tend to assume that Erin is not preganant.

Erin  Twitter

Erin  Instagram

Sours: https://factsbuddy.com/erin-kiernan/

Kiernan erin

Erin Kiernan

13 fascinating facts about Erin Kiernan:
• I am an only child.
• I could save your life -– I know CPR.
• I don&#;t have any cavities.
• My Irish husband proposed to me on St. Patrick&#;s Day. We got married in the Madison County Church visited by Pope John Paul in My husband grew up there and was blessed by John Paul during the visit. Our son was baptized there.
• I was once storm chasing as a young reporter and an anchor sent me straight into a developing tornado.
• I&#;m a fitness instructor and personal trainer.
• I played the piano and the clarinet as a kid and can&#;t play either now.
• I have a Voodoo kit on my desk (a gift from Sonya Heitshusen).
• I have a tattoo and a piercing and wish I&#;d never gotten either. (Why is your mother always right about these things?)
• I had a retainer for a couple of weeks in grade school before &#;accidentally&#; throwing it away during hot lunch. Consequently, I still have an overbite.
• In the middle of an interview, Steve Miller serenaded me with &#;Really like your peaches, wanna shake your treeeeeee.&#;
• My dad still sometimes calls me &#;The Dawes County Styler&#; because I won first place in a Dawes County, Nebraska 4-H modeling contest, wearing clothes I made myself. These skills (sewing/modeling) have gone the way of my piano/clarinet skills!
• My birth was delayed because my mother went into labor during a Nebraska football game.

Erin Kiernan rejoined the Channel 13 News Team in June to play a major role in the station&#;s ongoing success. In June , Erin started anchoring the 5, 6, & 10 o&#;clock newscasts.

In addition to anchoring, Erin has written and produced many of the station&#;s award-winning investigative and feature reports.

The recipient of several regional Edward R. Murrow Awards for her reporting work, Erin earned a National Edward R. Murrow Award in with photojournalists Brandon McCauley and Randy Schumacher for a story about Iowan Mark Block overcoming impossible odds to climb Sears Tower in Chicago. Erin has also received regional Emmy Awards in the feature, consumer and instructional categories.

In , the Iowa Commission of Persons with Disabilities chose Erin to receive its Media Award following special reports she produced on Iowans with disabilities.

Erin previously anchored the weekend news at KCCI, where she started in In addition to anchoring, she became known for her award-winning investigative work and special series pieces. In Spring , she received a regional Edward R. Murrow award for her two-part series on date-rape drugs. In , she also received a regional Murrow Award for her investigative series &#;True Colors,&#; which focused on racism at bars in the Des Moines metro area. She has also done investigative series reports on identity theft, sex offenders, arson, ecstasy, meth and unlicensed drivers.

Erin graduated from Drake University with a degree in broadcast journalism. While attending school, she worked as a part-time reporter at Channel 13 News. Next, she worked for WOI-TV as a reporter and photographer.

Born and raised in Chadron, Nebraska, she says her career in broadcasting really started when she imitated television news reporters while dressing up in her mother&#;s clothes as a child.

Erin is very involved in our community. She volunteers for various non-profits and teaches fitness classes at the YMCA. She is also an advocate for adoptive families and birth families and helped found &#;Iowans for Adoption&#;. She also helps run a support group for people dealing with infertility.

Erin loves the outdoors, animals, sports and music. Her favorite thing is spending time with her husband Michael and their kids, Michael Francis and Audrey.

Latest from Erin Kiernan

Sours: https://whocom/author/erin-kiernan/
ERIN KIERNAN - ANCHOR

Mike was resting, lightly stroking the charms of his girlfriends that fell under his arms. His penis wandered continuously from one charming mouth to another. Sue and Jessica's lips, wet with grease, were pressed alternately to her lip, then their hard pink nipples. Jennifer's screams and screams began to be heard from Susie's room.

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Ooooo yeaaaa, how cool, yeaaaa, moaned Olya, yeah, let's go deeper oooooohhhh, aaaaahahah, Olya's moan turned into a cry of pleasure, and she finished. I could smell the pleasant smell of her secretions on my lips. Now that Olya was pregnant, her discharge became even more, and they became even sweeter, which I especially liked.

After lying down a little, Olya sat down on the bed, legs wide apart and showing me all her charms. It was just amazing, dear, she said, now I need to please you.



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