Tiffany joined the Global Calgary team as a meteorologist and digital journalist in December 2018 after six years as the weather anchor for Global Regina.
Raised in southern Saskatchewan, Tiffany was constantly exposed to the ways and wonders of the weather.
Her household was regularly tuned in to local forecasts as the weather determined what the day’s events would bring around the farm. She would often sit with her siblings outside, watching storm systems come and go.
It didn’t take long for Tiffany to realize that her passion was meteorology. After studying radio and television arts at the Northern Alberta Institute of Technology, she received her operational meteorology certificate through Mississippi State University.
In Tiffany’s spare time, she loves being outdoors whether it’s for fishing, hiking or camping at all the wonderful parks Alberta has to offer. During the colder months, she keeps busy ice fishing, snowboarding and skating. She also spends a lot of time visiting her family who is spread all over Alberta and Saskatchewan.
Steady rainfall heading into the May long weekend helped with wildfire danger conditions across southern Alberta, however, there are still concerns. Continue reading →
In 72 hours, up to 72 millimetres of rain drenched southern Alberta as an upper trough pushed across the province. Continue reading →
It was a frosty Sunday morning for parts of southern and central Alberta, and Monday morning could be much the same. Continue reading →
The skies are constantly changing here in Alberta, making a perfect storm for weather enthusiasts in our province. A citizen science program is hoping to tap into that momentum. Continue reading →
It was whirlwind afternoon on Monday — literally — with two dust devils spotted near Brooks, Alta. Continue reading →
If you’re running a fever and feeling stuffed up, your first thought may be that you’ve caught a cold, but as we head into peak poplar tree pollen season, you’re likely suffering from spring allergies. Continue reading →
The report highlights two recent extreme weather events in Alberta, the 2013 floods across southern Alberta and the Fort McMurray wildfires in 2016. Continue reading →
Melting snow in the springtime is a sign of warmer weather to come, but it may be a nuisance for anyone who suffers from allergies. Continue reading →
The first day of spring was a record-breaking one for 79 communities across Canada. Continue reading →
This winter season in Calgary started off warm, as mild, fall-like temperatures stretched into December and January. Unfortunately, all that changed within the first few days of February. Continue reading →
As temperatures warm up across Alberta this week, localized flooding and ponding can be expected, but the risk for spring flooding really depends on where you live. Continue reading →
Above seasonal and even spring-like temperatures are in the forecast for St. Patrick’s Day weekend, but not everyone will bask in the heat. Continue reading →
Avalanches can be simply defined but in reality they are much more complex: there are different types, sizes and triggers. No matter the risk, a person should always be prepared when heading into the mountains. Continue reading →
Parks Canada says natural avalanches are possible and human-triggered ones are likely in the Rocky Mountains because of Monday’s strong winds and Tuesday’s heavy snowfall. Continue reading →
A strong chinook hit southern Alberta with 160 km/h wind gusts and double-digit highs on Monday, but up to 15 centimetres of snow is expected on Tuesday. Continue reading →