Bryant Reed joined WECT to start the new year in January 2019 as a multimedia journalist.
Bryant graduated from UNC Pembroke in 2018 with a degree in Broadcast Journalism and a minor in Spanish. While in school he worked on the student-run TV newscast, Carolina News Today, as a reporter, anchor, and producer.
He also worked as a color commentator for Braves athletics for a few years before graduating.
In 2016, Bryant had the opportunity of a lifetime to intern with NBC at the Olympics in Brazil.
Born and raised in Charlotte, NC he is looking forward to making Wilmington his next home. Bryant has a few family members already in the media so journalism runs in his blood!
You’ll always be able to find him out with friends and taking in all the city has to offer. If you have any story ideas, don’t hesitate to reach out! Email Bryant at firstname.lastname@example.org or find him on twitter @BReedWECT6 or Facebook at Bryant Reed WECT.
Wilmington Area Rebuilding Ministry has helped repair more than 100 homes since Hurricane Florence. There are more families to help on their to-do list, but for now some families will have to wait for help as volunteers are hard to come by.
We’ve heard some amazing recovery stories since 2018 when Hurricane Florence made landfall. A lot of pieces have been picked up but there are still some recovering, but Saint Luke AME Zion Church is the latest success story.
‘Dark Waters,’ a movie about contaminated waters in West Virginia hit the big screen in Wilmington Tuesday night. In the film, lead actor Mark Ruffalo plays a lawyer who helps break the case involving DuPont’s dumping of illegal waste.
Wilmington saw a deadly streak of gang violence and word of serial rapist downtown sent shock waves through the Port City, but the 2019 statistics show Wilmington is statistically safer than ever before.