Jennifer Holton joined FOX 13 News in March 2018 as a multimedia journalist.
Prior to working at WTVT, she spent three years as an anchor-reporter for WJHG-WECP in Panama City, Florida. During her time in the Panhandle, Jennifer covered Campaign 2016, the presidential inauguration, and moderated several debates and town halls. She also traveled to Guantanamo Bay, Cuba to cover the military commissions for the alleged 9/11 co-conspirators.
During the first 100 days of the Trump Administration, Jennifer created a weekly bi-partisan segment for her evening broadcast called “Week in the White House.”
In 2017, she was awarded by the Associated Press for her story on two World War II veterans reunited 70 years after the pilot was saved by Tuskegee Airmen over war-torn Germany.
Before moving to the Sunshine State, Jennifer worked in the Fox News Channel DC Bureau as the executive assistant and online reporter for Greta Van Susteren.
A Cleveland, Ohio native, she is a graduate of the Tim Russert Department of Communications at John Carroll University.
When she’s not reporting, you can find her trying out Tampa’s newest restaurants, running along the Riverwalk or traveling to new sights in Florida!
They’re too small to see, but knowing they exist could play a big role in avoiding COVID-19.
It’s the continued uncertainty that keeps Dr. Jacqueline Royce up at night. She runs a small practice in Sarasota, where she performs reconstructive surgery.
Local farmers are also evolving and finding new ways to stay afloat. Some say they have a surplus of produce, and there's never been a better time to buy local.
Before Governor Ron DeSantis' 'stay at home' executive order went into effect, Hillsborough County was trying to be lenient and keep even non-essential businesses open during the COVID-19 pandemic.
From wiping down your cart to wearing a mask, many people are trying to take safety precautions if they have to go to the grocery store.
Publix is now providing employees gloves to wear during their shifts. Workers can wear masks too, but they have to bring their own.
The roads are nearly empty, and the parks are closed. But Tampa’s city council chairman says it’s the work being done behind the scenes that’s making all the difference.
Officials in both cities now warn they will issue citations to those who don't follow the rules.
On a normal day, this Pinellas County organization helps distribute diapers and other baby items to those who need it most, but in the last two weeks, the need has skyrocketed.
There are several ways to help small businesses during the coronavirus pandemic, but Brian Zucker took it one step further. “This is a complete grassroots movement,” he said.