Marisa Woloszyn joined KEZI 9 News as the Weekend Meteorologist in March 2012, and was promoted to Chief Meteorologist in December of 2014.
Marisa is an AMS Certified Broadcast Meteorologist, the highest certification for an on-air meteorologist. She has a master’s degree in Meteorology from Mississippi State University. She also holds a bachelor’s degree in Meteorology and Atmospheric Sciences from Michigan State University.
Marisa is from Detroit, Michigan, and being from the Midwest, it’s no surprise to her how quickly the weather can change. Her fascination of severe weather events and why they happen is what originally drew her to a career in meteorology. She soon realized that all weather can be fascinating, including "simple" aspects like clouds. She loves all things weather and enjoys sharing her passion with viewers every night.
Dr. Kyle says although some things have changed during the pandemic, their care is still the same.
The arrival of a baby is a big change in life.
Morning sickness is a misnomer because it really tends to happen all day. A lot of the time it can be from having an empty stomach, so Dr. Schnapper suggests a few crackers in the morning and separating meals into smaller, more frequent ones.
Now is the time to prepare for winter weather and possibly being stranded without power again. Generators can provide energy and keep you house warm.
Five of our top 10 snowiest winters have been ENSO neutral winters.
Caleb Johnson from Johnson Brothers Garden Market shares his recipes for bread made from spaghetti squash and butternut squash.
Paniculata hydrangea, nandina, camellias, and barberries are a few of Caleb Johnson's favorite fall plants.
Heuchera comes in green, orange, dark red, and purple and pairs well with a variety of other plants. It is deer resistant, evergreen, and low maintenance.
They are evergreen and put on their fruit, also called olives, in the fall. You can start to harvest the fruit once they turn from a green color to a brownish-purple color.
Stone crops can be used as groundcover, for boarders, or in containers. They are a great way to keep color in your yard as we transition to fall.
Data is updated nightly.