Elizabeth Holmes is a graduate of the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill with a degree in broadcast journalism and global studies.
Elizabeth is a proud alumni of the UNC Hussman School of Media and Journalism. She was a Stembler Scholar Reporter for UNC Media Hub and had several of her stories aired on media outlets across the state of North Carolina.
She was an anchor and reporter for Carolina Week, a weekly news show broadcasted live from the Hussman School. Elizabeth also wrote for The Daily Tar Heel, an independent student newspaper.
During her college career she interned at WTVD-ABC11 Eyewitness News in Raleigh/Durham and studied Spanish in Seville, Spain.
Elizabeth was born in Chapel Hill, and takes the phrase “Tar Heel born and bred” very seriously. She is an avid basketball fan, concert goer, and dancer.
When she's not chasing a story, you can find her hiking and trying coffee shops around beautiful Charlottesville.
A new survey from the Wason Center for Civic Leadership suggests many parents are worried about their child falling behind, even if they believe their child's school district is prepared for virtual learning.
A researcher at UVA's School of Medicine is testing a new device that calculates blood-glucose levels in real time, which could help prevent the need for medication or weight-loss programs for those with Type 2 diabetes.
Jack Maxwell, who started Tribute to First Responders, Inc., created a display honoring workers and those who lost their lives to COVID-19 out of political signs, encouraging unity in supporting those on the front lines.
Residents at nursing and assisted living facilities will likely not be able to have Thanksgiving with their loved ones this year, but staff at places like Rosewood Village are trying to keep residents connected to their family, even if it's not in person.
Facilities management at UVA suggest that while HVAC systems may help minimize the spread of COVID-19, mitigation efforts like social distancing and mask-wearing are the best way to prevent transmission of the virus.
Home sales surged across the commonwealth during the month of September and sales are expected to remain high for the rest of the year. Charlottesville home sales were up 29% in September compared to September 2019.