Award-winning journalist, Leslie Rangel is a co-anchor for Good Day Austin.
Leslie is not new to the Austin area, she was the crime reporter at KXAN News. Before that, Leslie had stops in Oklahoma City at KFOR and Beaumont, TX at KFDM News. While in Austin, Leslie's work was recognized by the Texas Associated Press of Broadcasters. Leslie was awarded best reporter in 2017.
Leslie is a proud Longhorn. She graduated from the University of Texas at Austin with degree in Broadcast Journalism and another in Spanish Language teaching.
Leslie and her husband have two rescue pugs, Harlow and Hiro. Leslie is also a 500-hour registered yoga teacher, fluent in Spanish and loves salsa dancing.
Leslie is thrilled to be so close to home sharing Central Texan's stories.
Dr. Pradeep Kumar is a regular on Fox 7 Austin, his segment ‘Your Health with Doctor Kumar’ aims to educate people about their health.
Black gun ownership in 2020 increased and now some Black gun owners are looking for ways to not only normalize owning guns but also make sure their community stays safe.
The cookie company's owners are partners and Guatemalan immigrants who say while they've had much success, it hasn't been all rainbows and sunshine.
KB, who identifies as non-binary, says it’s even more crucial these days to have things like gardening as a way to address and care for their mental health.
A Taste of Koko founder Jane Ko shares her personal story and talks about why she's focusing on using her colorful pictures to make sure statistics don't hold her back.
Stephanie Bergara says the Austin-based Selena tribute band is back performing after the pandemic temporarily silenced their music.
Lydia Isnanto says the pandemic halted her filmmaking career but it also brought the gift of motherhood and a new drive to fight Asian hate.
The owner of Sans Bar, Chris Marshall, shares his story and talks about why he decided to start one of the only alcohol-free bars in the South.
A group of University of Texas researchers with the School of Architecture are in a fight to help preserve sacred Mexican American burial lands dating back to 1919.
The family of a 71-year-old grandmother who died during the deadly February winter storms says Texas failed their family and the people of the state.