Walter Allen joined FOX 13 in March 2014. Walter anchors Good Day Tampa Bay from 4 to 7 a.m. during the week.
Walter is a multi-talented journalist with anchoring, reporting, and producing abilities. He was born and raised in Denver, Colorado and studied in the Mile High City at Metropolitan State College of Denver. He spent two semesters interning at KCNC before launching his broadcasting career in 2007 at KCWY, the NBC affiliate in Casper, Wyoming. While there, Walter was named Best Reporter and Anchor Person of the Year by the Wyoming Association of Broadcasters.
After three years in Wyoming, Walter headed east and accepted a general assignment reporter position in Columbus, Ohio at the ABC/FOX station, WSYX. The reporter position led to co-anchoring opportunities in 2011 at WSYX. During his two years in Columbus, Walter covered breaking news events and spent valuable time behind the anchor desk. Those experiences in the Buckeye State helped him land a weekend morning co-anchor and reporting position at WISH in Indianapolis, Indiana.
While working in Columbus, Walter met his wife, fellow broadcaster Natalie Taylor. They are both excited to be living and working in the Sunshine State. Walter and his wife were married in Sanibel Harbour and are very excited to begin the next chapter of their lives in Florida.
Julie Beach is not where she thought she'd be at this time of her life.
A family tragedy changed the life of a local woman, but with the pain, she found purpose during a pandemic and is giving back, even though she is a client of a food distribution organization herself.
A local teen who brings young cancer patients on fishing trips has a new mission -- and this time he's bringing a whole flotilla with him for the ride.
In these uncertain times, it's understandable to have a hard time wrapping your head around the new normal.
The coronavirus pandemic has impacted so many organizations, especially when it comes to fundraising.
An organization focused on those first responders, will be doing what they do best -- but they're doing a bit differently and more frequently.
Medical professionals and first responders -- really anyone who's working on the front lines against the coronavirus -- need a place to self-isolate.
Katrina isn't a doctor or nurse, but she still finds ways to touch lives by tickling the ivories at Johns Hopkins All Children's Hospital.
Katrina isn't a doctor or nurse, but she still finds ways to touch lives by tickling the ivories.
The worst thing about our dogs and cats is that they don’t live nearly as long as we’d want, wish, or hope for. There is a local organization that can step in when that time comes and make it the most peaceful and loving process all from your lap.