Brennan Reh joined the WTVM news team as a reporter and weekend anchor in May 2019.
Brennan was born and raised in Durham, NC, but has lived in Columbus, GA since 2015. She graduated from the University of South Carolina in December 2014 with a degree in Broadcast Journalism and minor in Political Science. While in college, she was a member of Carolina News where students were responsible for putting on a live, 30-minute newscast daily. She also interned at WNCN-TV in Raleigh, NC when she was home in North Carolina for the summer.
In March 2015, Brennan started her career in news as a Multimedia Journalist/Reporter at WRBL-TV in Columbus. There, she was a reporter and had the opportunity to produce and anchor newscasts. Following Brennan’s two years at WRBL, she went to work for Columbus Mayor Teresa Tomlinson as her Public Information Officer from March 2017 until the end of Mayor Tomlinson’s term in January 2019. Brennan worked as the Marketing and Communications Director at Columbus Memory Center for a few months before returning back to the newsroom.
Brennan’s interests include traveling, spending time with friends and family (including her cat Winnie), and cheering on the Gamecocks.
A Muscogee County School District employee says he’s alive following more than a month’s long hospitalization due to COVID-19 thanks to quick thinking by his supervisor. The MCSD Director of Transportation received a surprise recognition at Mon. night’s school board meeting.
GOP senators in the Georgia state legislature are pushing for new voting laws following former president Donald Trump’s defeat in the Peach State, which flipped the state blue in Nov. and in Jan.’s senate runoffs.
Data reported by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention shows a disparity among minority groups getting the COVID vaccine in the U.S. They looked at the demographics for nearly 12.5 million Americans who got at least one dose between Dec. 14 and Jan. 14.
Campaigns and outside organizations are working to get their message out to Georgia voters encouraging them to head to the polls. They’re doing this through texts, voicemails and materials in the mail.