Scott joined the CBS 11 Storm Team in September 2013 from sunny Miami, Florida.
Like many meteorologists, Scott’s interest in weather started at an early age. Oddly enough, he had a fear of the weather from the time he was 3 until he was about 12. While living in Illinois, Scott and his father, Rick, would sit on the front porch watching the storms roll into his neighborhood. He still remembers watching with amazement at the force of the wind and the intensity of the lightning. Thanks to his dad, his fear turned into a fascination, leading him to study meteorology at Western Illinois University, where he graduated with a Bachelor of Science in meteorology and a double minor in broadcasting and math.
During Scott’s last semester at WIU, he drove two hours each way to anchor the weather for KFXB in Dubuque, Iowa. From there, he crossed the country, making stops in: Bowling Green, Paducah and Lexington, Kentucky; Baltimore, Maryland; Oklahoma City and most recently Miami. Being from an Air Force family, Scott is used to moving, but is glad to be back “home” with family. Scott’s parents, Rick and Lorraine, live in Southlake and sister, brother-in-law and grandma also live in North Texas. Yes, mom is happy to have her “baby” back home.
Scott is both a member of the National Weather Association and the American Meteorological Society. In 2006, he was awarded the Seal of Approval of the American Meteorological Society. Scott is also an Emmy Award nominated meteorologist bringing more than 17 years of forecasting and broadcasting experience to North Texas.
Scott is the proud uncle of three nephews, all of whom live right here in North Texas. In addition to spending time with his family, Scott enjoys taking his Shih Tzu, Chloe, for long (well, long to her) walks, working out, collecting cufflinks (he has more than 30 pairs) and dabbling in photography. Scott is always up for an adventure so, if you have something fun you think he should do or a place where he should do live weather, drop him a line!
Another hot and mostly dry day is in store for North Texas. Storm chances are a mere 10 percent on Wednesday afternoon, as we again climb into the upper 90s.
Frisco is a booming North Texas city right now, and the Frisco ISD is ready to welcome some 50,000 students this year.
If you think that it is hot on Tuesday in North Texas, check out at how the forecasted high temperature compares to the actual high temperatures from the past five years.
Happy Monday morning. After a great weekend with temps in the low to mid 90s, our weather pattern will shift this week. Weather headlines show that we are dealing with pollen increasing today and the [...]
Good Friday morning! What a way to start out the month of August with our cool temps sticking around. Just after 7AM, temperatures across NTX we well below average with reports in the upper 60s [...]
It is already muggy this morning with temps just after 6am in the upper 70s to lower 80s and the dew point is in the low 70s. So that means the air already feels sticky outside. Today [...]
Happy Friday North Texas. Temps are well below average this morning and even at record cold levels. Just after 5AM the temp at DFW dropped to 66° which is a new record low for this [...]
Just before 11AM temps in NTX are comfortable thanks to dry air in place and cooler than average temps. We will see our shower chance increase today with a stationary front in our southern counties [...]
We have another hot day across North Texas on Monday, with temperatures warming into the triple digits. But rain and cooler conditions are on the way this week.
Just before 9AM temps are in the upper 70s to lowers 80s across the metroplex. High pressure out west continues to build east and our temps will continue to rise. Here is your daypart forecast. [...]
We are getting closer to that mark, where we put down 100 degrees in the books. Monday warmed to 99 degrees, and that could easily happen again on Tuesday.
We are getting even hotter this week across DFW, as a high pressure center will build eastward. Temperatures will warm into the upper 90s and conditions will be mainly dry.