Steven Sarabia is a Georgetown, Texas native and a Georgetown High school alumni (Eagles Fight Never Die!).
He went on to study broadcast journalism at Sam Houston State University in Huntsville, Texas. Just before leaving SHSU, Steven received first place for live news reporting from the Texas Intercollegiate Press Association in 2014.
Steven began his career reporting in Grand Island, Nebraska before moving to the Texas Rio Grande Valley to report along the U.S. Mexico Border. While on the border, Steven covered issues from the drug trade, cartel violence, illegal border crossings, human trafficking and severe weather. Steven’s continued coverage of severe flooding received national recognition from FEMA in 2016. He also went on to cover the devastation from Hurricane Harvey along the Texas gulf in 2017.
Steven is excited to be back in Central Texas, the place he has always called home, to continue his career as a journalist.
To complete the work, crews will temporarily close both directions of the I-35 and US 183 main lanes and frontage roads at the I-35/US 183 interchange between the hours of 6 and 8 a.m.
The Electric Reliability Council of Texas gave its seasonal update hoping to help restore trust following the events during the devastating winter storm.
Health officials are trying to find ways to reach people who are hesitant about receiving the COVID-19 vaccine.
According to DSHS data, when compared to major metro areas, the only county that beats Travis’s 42% for full vaccinations in those 16 and older is El Paso County.
The Georgetown Fire Department says it's hiring but it has noticed a lack of interest as it looks for paramedics to join the team.
According to the Travis County Sheriff's Office, the swimmer was reported missing on April 17.
Austin ISD will be offering COVID-19 vaccines to its students age 16 and older this weekend.
The city of Austin is urging homeowners to get their own palm trees inspected, as a dead tree can be dangerous during hurricane season.
As the temperatures warm up people aren't the only ones out and about. Snakes are too and it's a lesson David Gramling learned the hard way.
As the demand for the vaccines decreases, officials are considering their next steps which include possibly closing mass vaccination sites.