The latest news from CNN’s team of meteorologists with weather coverage 24/7.
CNN Severe Weather Expert
Chad Myers is a weather anchor and severe weather expert for CNN Worldwide based in the network’s world headquarters in Atlanta. Previously, Myers served as a meteorologist and weather anchor for CNN/U.S.
Earlier, Myers served as meteorologist for the morning and noon news broadcasts for WXYZ-TV in Detroit. From 1991-1994, Myers served as chief meteorologist and anchored the 5 p.m., 6 p.m. and 11 p.m. newscasts for WSYX-TV in Columbus, Ohio. Prior to working at WSYX-TV, he served as the weekend meteorologist for ABC affiliate KOCO-TV in Oklahoma City.
Myers also has served as the morning and noon meteorologist at WTVR-TV in Richmond, Va., and as weekend weather/environmental reporter at KOLN-TV in Lincoln, Neb.
From 1985-1987, Myers worked within the Techniques Developmental Lab of the National Weather Service in Silver Spring, Md., developing the computer systems for the AWIPS 90 forecasts and NEXRAD radar.
Myers earned a bachelor’s degree in meteorology from the University of Nebraska and holds the American Meteorological Society Seal of Approval.
Environmental Correspondent/CNN Meteorologist
Rob Marciano is a news and weather anchor for CNN Worldwide based in CNN’s world headquarters in Atlanta, who also serves as an environmental correspondent and the primary weather correspondent for American Morning. Marciano joined CNN in May 2003.
Marciano’s enterprise reporting contributed to the network’s comprehensive coverage of the 2005 hurricane season. His reporting during the networks award-winning coverage of Hurricane Katrina led to Marciano being deployed to the scene of other extreme weather events and natural disasters to provide network coverage, such as the very active tornado season and the San Diego Firestorm in 2007. Marciano also covered the 2009 Los Angeles Wildfires.
Marciano’s months of reporting from the Gulf on the Gulf of Mexico Oil disaster garnered him exclusive access to a U.S. Coast Guard Skimmer and wildlife rescue outposts. In his documentary Rescue: Saving the Gulf, Marciano conveyed a first hand account on what it takes to skim the oil from the ocean on the U.S. Coast Guard Cutter Elm, while also decontaminating beaches and rescuing animals fouled by oil. Before joining CNN, Marciano served as chief meteorologist for KATU-TV and 750 KXL News Radio in Portland, OR. From 1994 to 1997, he worked as morning and then chief meteorologist for KPLC-TV in Lake Charles, LA. Marciano began his career as a free-lance weather anchor for WVIT Connecticut News 30 in West Hartford, CT.
Marciano holds a bachelor’s degree in meteorology from Cornell University and has the American Meteorological Society’s Seal of Approval.
Jacqui Jeras is a meteorologist and weather anchor for CNN Worldwide. She is based at CNN’s world headquarters in Atlanta.
Since 1999, Jeras has covered blizzards, floods, fires, tornado outbreaks and the record breaking 2005 hurricane season for the network. During Hurricane Katrina, she put in 84 hours on the air to keep viewers informed. Jeras also covers weather and science news.
Before arriving at CNN, Jeras served as the morning and noon meteorologist for WHO-TV in Des Moines, Iowa. From 1994-1996, she was the weekend weather anchor at ABC affiliate WEHT-TV in Evansville, Ind. She also served as a weather anchor and senior reporter for KCAU-TV in Sioux City, Iowa, and was an associate producer for WOI-TV in Des Moines.
Jeras holds seals of approval from both the American Meteorological Society and the National Weather Association (NWA). A member of the Broadcast Seal Evaluation Committee, she will serve as the Recertification Chair from 2011 to 2014. She was part of the CNN team awarded the Mark Trail Award from the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) for her on-going promotion of weather radios in households. She earned a bachelor’s degree in journalism and mass communications from Iowa State University and received a Certificate of Broadcast Meteorology from Mississippi State University.
Reynolds Wolf is a veteran meteorologist and correspondent for CNN Worldwide. He is based in the network’s headquarters in Atlanta.
Since 2006, Wolf has covered wildfires, floods, tornadoes, heat waves, winter storms, and earthquakes. Over the past several years, he has provided live reports from many hurricanes and tropical storms along the Gulf Coast, Eastern Seaboard, The Bahamas, and Hawaii. Wolf spent much of the Spring and Summer of 2010 reporting on the oil disaster in the Gulf of Mexico, and was the first in the network to fly with the U.S. Coast Guard over the former site of the Deep Water Horizon.
Before joining CNN, Wolf worked in many local television stations across the United States, with stops in St. Louis, MO, Orlando, FL, Detroit, MI, Austin, TX, San Luis Obispo, CA, and Anniston, AL.
The Jemison, Alabama, native is a graduate of Jacksonville State University, and has a Certificate of Broadcast Meteorology from Mississippi State University.
He holds the American Meteorological Society Seal of Approval.