Wisconsin Broadcasters Association

Radio host walks to stop violence

Posted On: August 4, 2022

A Milwaukee radio host walked from Milwaukee to Chicago to raise awareness to stop violence.

101.7 The Truth On-Air Host and Community Activist, Tory Lowe, walked the 80 miles as part of the 7th Annual Stop the Violence Peace Walk. The walk, intended to raise awareness and bring an end to violence in communities, spanned over four days.

 “It is important for us to build a bridge between Milwaukee and Chicago, open the lines of communication, and bring awareness to the violence that plagues our communities,” Lowe said.

“As a station, we support the efforts of our on-air personalities in their leadership and volunteerism that makes a positive impact in Milwaukee’s Black Community,” Cherie Harris,  ... Read More

Madison TV GM to oversee Illinois stations

Posted On: August 2, 2022

A change in management structure for Gray Television means new duties for the GM of WMTV-TV in Madison.

Don Vesely will now also oversee Gray’s television stations in Peoria and Rockford, Illinois.

The move is one of several within Gray. Gray Television said it is changing its management structure by giving more of its general managers oversight of additional stations as regional VPs. The latest moves follow the departure of senior VP, local media Tim Ingram, the company said.  ... Read More

WBA Foundation announces broadcast teams for general election debates

Posted On: August 2, 2022

The WBA Foundation Board is proud to announce the names of the journalists from across the state who will continue its 32-year tradition of conducting debates in the Wisconsin Governor and the U.S. Senate races for Wisconsin voters.

Both debates will be conducted by diverse teams of broadcasters from stations and communities across Wisconsin.

After the Aug. 9 primary, qualifying candidates in both races will be invited to participate in the debates. The U.S. Senate debate will air Oct. 7 and the gubernatorial debate will air Oct. 14.

Each debate will feature a six-member question team and three-member data team,  ... Read More

2 photographers awarded Jowett Fellowship

Posted On: August 1, 2022

A television photographer working in Milwaukee and another working in La Crosse are the 2022 recipients of the Rick Jowett Fellowship.

Andrew Huggins works at WTMJ-TV in Milwaukee. He was awarded $1,000 to attend a NPPA workshop in Nashville and on a new drone. His career goal is to become an elite photographer. In his free time, he enjoy absorbing the work of cinematographers and black-and-white still photographers in hopes of using their techniques for storytelling through journalism.

Ethan Davis works at WXOW-TV in La Crosse. He was awarded $1,000 to attend the Poynter TV Power Reporting Academy.  ... Read More

2022 WBA Awards program released

Posted On: August 1, 2022

The 2022 WBA Awards for Excellence booklet is out and it includes some changes. Copies are in the mail, but you can also download it here.

Here’s an update from Your WBA Awards Committee Co-Chairs:

On behalf of your WBA Awards Committee, we hope you’re having a great summer and have already started to stash away potential entries for this year’s contest. 

After a successful return to an in-person Gala this year, we are counting down the months and looking forward to seeing all of you again for the big bash in Madison in 2023.  ... Read More

Perez promoted at Radio Milwaukee

Posted On: July 27, 2022

Kenny Perez has been named as Assistant Program Director and Afternoon Drive Host on Radio Milwaukee (WYMS).

His resume includes five years as Audio Production Manager at the station and six years on the air at the UW-Madison’s WSUW-FM.

“Throughout his five years at Radio Milwaukee, Kenny has grown into a leader on and off the airwaves,” said Dori Zori, PD. “His infectious enthusiasm for music and our mission makes him the perfect candidate for this position and I can’t wait to work alongside him in programming 88Nine.”

“Becoming the 88Nine Assistant Program Director and Afternoon Drive Host means the world to me;  ... Read More

Beaver Dam stations announce format changes

Posted On: July 27, 2022

Two radio stations in Beaver Dam are changing formats on Aug. 15.

Your Hometown Station 1430 WBEV will move to an FM signal as 95.3 WBEV, powered by Daily Dodge. The existing 1430 WBEV-AM signal will transition to 1430 ESPN, airing national ESPN content with plans to air local ESPN Wisconsin shows.

“Moving 1430 WBEV over to our FM signal 95.3 FM puts a greater emphasis on a best-in-class listening experience for our fans and partners,” said Ryan Gabel, general manager, Good Karma Brands Beaver Dam. “We are excited to introduce ESPN national and local content to the Beaver Dam community while also being the home of the Beaver Dam Golden Beavers,  ... Read More

Broadcasters Clinic named ‘Best Educational Event’ by SBE

Posted On: July 26, 2022

The SBE Wisconsin chapters and the Wisconsin Broadcasters Association have won an award from the Society of Broadcast Engineers (SBE) for the Best Educational Event for the Wisconsin Broadcasters Clinic held in October 2021.

The SBE said of the event, “The clinic includes three days and two nights of educational session. The attendees were treated to nationally known presenters, including a few SMPTE Fellows and some first-time presenters sharing their in-the-trenches experiences implementing ATSC 3.0 and SMPTE 2110. An especially meaningful presentation was “By the Book: A Review of Common ABIP Violations” by Chapter 24 member Dennis Baldridge,  ... Read More

Weekly Radio Addresses discuss retailers, infrastructure

Posted On: July 22, 2022

This week’s Weekly Radio Addresses from Wisconsin’s Capitol are focused on independent retailers and infrastructure spending. These addresses are available for Wisconsin broadcasters to use as they see fit. Here are the summaries from WisPolitics:

— In this week’s Republican radio address, Sen. Mary Felzkowski celebrates Independent Retailers Month.

The Irma Republican says July is the month to shop locally and celebrate those who have “have built their own brand and made their own way without the help of an already established company.”

“This pathway to success is hard and requires determination and persistence.  ... Read More

Thank you for a great WBA Summer Conference

Posted On: July 15, 2022

It’s hard to boil down this year’s WBA Summer Conference to a few key highlights. It was two days of some excellent sessions, fun activities, time together, and great inspiration.

Our keynote speaker, Tom Thibodeau, had everyone on their feet at the end. The luncheon started out with recognition of our Local Broadcast Legends, Jonathan Green, Mike Hayes, Terry West, and Tom Zalaski, each of which had a unique and interesting story to tell.

George Bodarky and Amy Tardif provided some great advice for getting the most of using your voice for broadcasting and in presentations. John McHugh from Kwik Trip also brought some inspiration along with a look behind the curtain of the successful convenience store chain. Juan Galdamez from Xperi provided helpful guidance on the future of the dashboard.

Nany Douglass from WLKG shared her station’s experience as a victim of ransomware. The WBA Diversity Committee held a panel discussion to help stations implement diversity initiatives at their stations. Members of the WBA Education Committee talked to attendees about how to attract students to the profession.

Broadcast engineers also enjoyed training with the return of a three-day Media Technology Institute. Thank you to Bill Hubbard for leading these important courses. Engineering Day on Wednesday also featured a terrific line-up of speakers.

The WBA Hall of Fame ceremony recognized another class of inspirational broadcasters: Joyce Garbaciak, Howard Gloede, Chris Bernier, and Gene Purcell. If you haven’t already seen their Hall of Fame videos, you can find those on the WBA website, Wisconsin Broadcasting Museum website, and at the Hall of Fame at the Hilton Milwaukee City Center. I strongly suggest watching these videos and sharing them with your fellow broadcasters. Truly inspirational.

We also recognized Linda Baun, who will always and forever be a part of the WBA. She was able to visit us in La Crosse and we hope to keep seeing her at WBA events.

Unique this year was a reception on a river cruise on the Mississippi River. What a treat! We had wonderful weather and great conversation.

Thank you to the WBA Conference Committee for putting together such a great line-up. We can’t wait to take the show back to the Osthoff Resort in Elkhart Lake. Planning is underway.

Your WBA was on hand for the recent Service to America Awards in Washington DC where member station, WMTV-TV in Madison was a finalist. It was a great night!

We were also in DC for Sen. Gordon Smith’s retirement party. As President of NAB, he and I worked closely together in 2014 when I was NASBA president. I enjoyed working with him and will cherish our time together. We honored Sen. Smith at the 2021 Summer Conference and we again thank him for his service and wish him a happy retirement.

I also traveled to Santa Fe to participate in a NASBA event involving National Guard representatives from across the country. I spent time with Wisconsin Major General Paul E. Knapp (Wisconsin’s Adjutant General). We are so grateful for the Guard and for all they do for our fellow Wisconsinites.

I was also recently named President of TEMPO Madison, whose mission is it to lead, engage, and connect influential women of diverse backgrounds and experience to help them succeed at the highest professional levels. I’m proud of this group and excited to be leading it for the coming year.

Get your WBA pins, pendants

During a recent visit to Florida, it was a pleasure to visit with WBA Hall of Famers Terry and Sandy Shockley. They generously kickstarted a fundraiser for the WBA Foundation. These pins and pendants are available for sale at WBA events. They make great gifts for your teams. Get in touch with the WBA office if you’re interested.

Here’s wishing you a safe and enjoyable remainder of your summer. Enjoy it!

Keep moving forward, life is full of challenges

Posted On: July 15, 2022

We were just together during the Summer Conference in the gorgeous city of La Crosse, learning from experienced speakers, having a good time with colleagues and friends, honoring the milestone of four amazing broadcasters added to the WBA Hall of Fame Inductees, four wonderful WBA Local Broadcast Legends Honorees, and James Groh as the new WBA’s 2022 Young Professional of the Year. Congratulations all for a well-deserved recognition. Also, a very special thank you to Michelle, Kyle, Liz, and the WBA Conference Committee for organizing an outstanding Summer Conference!

I’m proud and humbled to be here for you as your new WBA Board of Directors Chair. Thank you for the opportunity to serve in one of the most recognized boards across the country with almost a 100 percent in membership.

I’m here to collaborate and assure you that I’ll look out for the best interests of the Association. We are facing some of the most challenging times we have ever dealt with. I urge you to keep looking forward to finding ways to take advantage of the challenges and reinvent yourself, your team, your company and take this opportunity to learn new things, and keep embracing change, especially in the digital world.

Facing challenges and taking risks is nothing new for many of us; that includes me. For those that don’t know me or if we haven’t crossed our paths during WBA conferences, events, galas, seminars, or meetings, I’m originally from the State of Veracruz, Mexico, with a Business Administration Degree and a master’s in marketing. I worked for almost 10 years for the Mexican federal government at the Commerce Department where I met my husband, Luis. In 1999, we married and decided to move to Wisconsin. We just brought a few wedding gifts and a bag full of dreams and hopes.

Since we arrived in Madison, our life has been full of challenges. First, I started adapting to life in a new country, without family or friends, trying to find community and resources, then adapting to the cold weather while learning a new language and working three different jobs, but always looking out for new opportunities. We saw an opportunity to start broadcasting as a way to connect the Latino Community.  Ten months later, Luis and I started a Spanish weekend radio show. Two years later we transitioned La Movida into the first and only 24/7 Spanish radio station in southcentral Wisconsin. Thanks to Dave Magnum and Tom Walker for working with us on achieving this dream.

Today, La Movida Spanish radio broadcasts on 1480 AM and 94.5 FM and has been recognized as the Large Market Station of the Year by the Wisconsin Broadcasters’ Association in 2015, 2017, and 2018. La Movida and its unique formula has been fundamental to keeping the Spanish speaking population in Wisconsin informed, connected, and entertained, and becoming the bridge that connects the non-Spanish-speaking with the Hispanic community. I now have 22 years of broadcasting experience and 10 years of serving the WBA Board of Directors, which has given me the experience that I will use to serve you as your WBA Chair. I’m a mother of two young men, Luis Angel, 21, and Manuel, 15.

Serving our communities and connecting with our listeners or viewers is the most important part of being a broadcaster. Being one of the oldest mediums, broadcasting has stood the test of time. In addition to the fact that it has a massive audience reach, it also remains one of the most trusted mediums. Over the years we saw our market changing and we needed to continue looking to the future, without leaving behind the localism. Over the past few years, like most other broadcast companies, we have added digital capabilities to our offerings. At the end of the day, it is all about evolving with market and consumer needs and giving them exactly what they need and want. As you branch out to the digital space, don’t forget to keep your passion for offering localism and be authentic. Your work is important and those you serve appreciate what you do. But don’t forget to invest in future growth and educate yourself and your team for the new challenges.

Embrace the challenges. We know that whatever situation you are facing at this moment, a shortage of team members or clients, or increasing expenses for gas, services, products, materials, etc., you must keep in mind that none of this is permanent. As your new Chair, please know that I’m here to serve you, to face together the new challenges that the industry is facing, move forward, and learn new ways to increase revenue keeping localism. Don’t forget to always keep dreaming, because the harder you work the easier will be to get your dreams to come true.

–Lupita Montoto
WBA Board Chair

Milwaukee journalist named WBA Young Professional of the Year

Posted On: May 12, 2022

A multimedia journalist at WTMJ-TV in Milwaukee is the WBA’s 2022 Young Professional of the Year.

James Groh was the highest ranked of the five young broadcasting professionals recognized this year for making a significant impact on their stations and communities. The group was selected from a group of nominees ranked by a subcommittee of the WBA Board of Directors.

The four other honorees are Naomi Kowles from WISC-TV in Madison, Ben Brust from Good Karma Brands, Nick Tabbert from WQOW-TV in Eau Claire, and Sara Smith from WITI-TV in Milwaukee. All four were recognized in earlier issues of the WBA newsletter.

Groh got his starts at a sportswriter for the Chico State newspaper where be bought his own equipment to call baseball, soccer, and volleyball games. He transferred to Syracuse University to pursue sports broadcasting and began covering news stories as well just to get more practice writing, filming, and editing. He eventually fell in love with news and made the switch from sports to news.

Groh joined WTMJ-TV in 2018 and was the station’s first-ever digital MMJ, a testament to his expertise in numerous digital platforms.

The nomination from his station said Groh elevates every story he touches and provided examples of how he makes stories unique, memorable, and fun. He created his own franchise, “On the Go with Groh,” and his content helped the station launch a new show titled “Milwaukee Tonight.” He’s also produced an award-winning documentary-style series titled “My Block” which shows the Milwaukee area’s many neighborhoods through the eyes of the people who know them best: The residents.

Groh said young professionals can usher in a new era of journalism, especially on the local level.

“We are producers and consumers of news. That situates us in the perfect position to create the kind of content we want to engage with,” he wrote.

To other young and aspiring broadcasters, Groh said practice, practice, practice.

“The more you can practice, the better you will become,” he wrote. “Plus, you need to actively think about how this story can be different. Take 15 minutes before you leave for your story to identify ways that this story has been done before and what you can do to put a unique spin on it.”

Going forward in the news business, Groh said he sees more resources being diverted to bolster digital teams at local new organizations.

“The traditional news format must adapt to the ways people view content on platforms like Instagram, Facebook, and YouTube. I think we will see a shift in the way we package and deliver news given the specific medium,” he wrote.

All honorees, including Groh, will be recognized at the 2022 WBA Summer Conference, June 22-23 at the La Crosse Radisson.

If you’d like to nominate a young professional for this recognition, you can do that here. The deadline is Sept. 30.

Wallace joins WBA Young Professionals Committee

Posted On: April 7, 2022

Kyle Wallace, the Director of Content at the new 101.7 The Truth in Milwaukee, is joining the WBA Young Professionals Committee.

Wallace has a passion for building relationships, community service, and helping others meet their goals. He considers working at 101.7 The Truth is a once in a lifetime opportunity. He was there for its inception, and saw it go from an idea to an actual radio station. The station helps amplify and lift the voices of those who aren’t often heard through traditional media.

In his short time at the station, he said he has learned many valuable lessons but none more valuable than the power and influence of radio. He said seeing people use their voice to enact positive and measurable change is a true career joy.

Wallace received his bachelor’s in communication from the University of Wisconsin Whitewater and then went on to earn his masters in Sports Administration from Central Michigan University.

Among many initiatives, the WBA Young Professionals Committee has a mentorship program, suggests sessions for WBA events, and connects with young broadcasters with the aim of helping this important group of broadcasters.

WBA recognizes 2 young broadcasting professionals

Posted On: March 9, 2022

Young professionals are making their mark on broadcasting in Wisconsin and the WBA is recognizing them.

The WBA Young Professional of the Year Award seeks to recognize young broadcasters who have made a significant impact on their stations and communities. A subcommittee of the WBA Board of Directors selected five young professionals to recognize in 2022, and one of those five has been identified as the “Young Professional of the Year.”

Two of the other honorees were identified in the last Wisconsin Broadcaster, Ben Brust and Naomi Kowles. The Young Professional of the Year will be announced in the May/June newsletter and awarded at the WBA Summer Conference on June 23 in La Crosse. The honorees will also be recognized at the conference.

Our next two honorees are Nick Tabbert and Sara Smith:

Nick Tabbert

Company: WQOW-TV

Position: Sports Director

Years at station: 1.5 (4.5 at WXOW/WQOW)

Started in broadcasting (year): 2014

How did you get into broadcasting? I had an interest in broadcast TV while in college at the University of Minnesota-Twin Cities, but I really got serious after an internship at WXOW-TV. Amy DuPont, who currently anchors at WKBT in La Crosse, was the morning anchor at the time. She pushed me to apply for the internship. By the end of the summer, I was convinced broadcast TV was the right path for me. If you want to go back to my childhood, I was the kid who created my own broadcasts in my head as I played basketball, football, etc. in the yard.

How do you view the role of young professionals in broadcasting? Young professionals mean everything to smaller market TV stations like WQOW. Not only are they sharing the top news stories of the day, they are innovating how TV stations reach viewers through social media and online platforms, which I feel is crucial for the industry moving forward.

What advice would you give to other young broadcasters? A few things come to mind. First, understand the importance of establishing and strengthening relationships. Your job will likely be more enjoyable and easier if you can connect with your sources. Sometimes the best stories come from conversations! Next, do not be afraid to ask questions or for advice from others. We all have so much to learn, and we all have our own strengths and weaknesses. Do not be afraid to ask other reporters, or even the meteorologist, producer, or director for insight about telling a story. Sometimes an outside perspective can help you tell a better story. Finally, I think this job becomes easier once you find your voice/the way you like to tell stories. It took repetition for me, but once I got comfortable, I found it easier to deliver highlights or script my feature stories. You should still strive to be creative, but having that ‘base’ is helpful.

What does the future of broadcasting look like to you? I feel the industry is going to continue seeing a change in how we deliver content to viewers and what we prioritize. It seems like every month, more and more people tell me they don’t watch the news or don’t have cable, so I am prioritizing my workflow to reach audiences on social media and online platforms before I finish writing scripts for newscasts.

I believe local journalism will always be relevant, but I am concerned about viewership numbers decreasing. I am striving to create unique local content that will engage my audience.

Sara Smith

Company: WITI FOX6

Position: Executive Producer, Special Projects

Time at station: 14 years

Started in broadcasting (year): 2004

How did you get into broadcasting? I originally went to college to become a teacher, but quickly realized that wasn’t for me. I started taking more communications and journalism classes. Eventually, I connected with a producer at the ABC affiliate in Green Bay (WBAY) and job shadowed her. I couldn’t get enough of the newsroom. I loved the urgency, the atmosphere, and the satisfaction of seeing my work on TV. I was hired as a full-time producer before I even graduated. Three years later, I moved to Milwaukee to start a job at FOX6 and worked my way from line producer to executive producer to the EP of special projects and overseeing the investigative/consumer units.

How do you view the role of young professionals in broadcasting? I see young professionals in broadcasting as those who should think outside the box and break the mold. Just because it’s been done one way for years doesn’t mean that’s the only way. Maybe that’s telling the story in a new way and not in the traditional ‘track-bite-track-bite’ sense.

What advice would you give to other young broadcasters? Be aggressive. Don’t wait for someone (a supervisor or colleague) to come to you. Instead, take the initiative and ask what else you can do or offer up that idea or suggestion. Ask for feedback and be okay with criticism. A good manager will tell you areas of improvement and help you get better. Your success is their success is the station’s success. Take chances. Many of my greatest career advancements happened because I said, ‘yes.’ At one point, I gave up a safer spot producing an established show and took on a newly-created program, even though success wasn’t guaranteed. The risk paid off and led to more responsibilities, eventually allowing me to manage a team.

What does the future of broadcasting look like to you? Interactive: I think so many people are consuming their news in ways other than the traditional ‘turn on the TV.’ There’s a big push to other platforms (YouTube, social media, etc.) and that’s where we’re sharing so much of our content. It’s exciting to see and our digital team works really hard (and diligently) to make sure our content gets into the hands of viewers.

Enterprising: Some of the best stories we do as a station come from ideas and angles that aren’t what just comes in a press release. It serves the viewers in your market to come up with stories and angles that are unique. Find that ‘character,’ work your sources, talk to neighbors. Chances are, those few simple things will help make your story that much better.

Entertaining: As a Special Projects EP, I have a (rather healthy-sized) place in my heart for longer-form stories. Stories that take time to develop, are shot beautifully, and edited with finesse. I think the viewers appreciate those types of stories from time to time – the ones that make you feel good and share some of the ‘good’ happening in our communities.

Young broadcasting professionals recognized for contributions

Posted On: January 6, 2022

Young professionals are making their mark on broadcasting in Wisconsin and the WBA is recognizing them.

The WBA Young Professional of the Year Award seeks to recognize young broadcasters who have made a significant impact on their stations and communities. A subcommittee of the WBA Board of Directors selected five young professionals to recognize in 2022, and one of those five has been identified as the “Young Professional of the Year.”

The three other honorees will be identified and profiled in this and upcoming WBA newsletters and the Young Professional of the Year will be announced in the May/June newsletter and awarded at the WBA Summer Conference on June 23 in La Crosse. The honorees will also be recognized at the conference luncheon.

Our first two honorees are Ben Brust and Naomi Kowles.

Ben Brust

Company: ESPN Wisconsin / Good Karma Brands

Position: On-Air Host & Marketing Consultant

Years at station: Four years

Started in broadcasting (year): 2017

How did you get into broadcasting? I started in broadcasting in 2017 guest hosting ESPN Wisconsin’s morning show, Wilde & Tausch, with my current co-host Greg Scalzo. In November, I joined Good Karma Brands and ESPN Madison full-time. I started hosting Scalzo and Brust alongside my co-host, Greg Scalzo, the following spring. The show airs across ESPN Wisconsin every weekday from 4 to 6 p.m.

How do you view the role of young professionals in broadcasting? The role of young professionals in broadcasting is finding unique ways to entertain and engage their audience, while challenging the status quo and pivoting as consumption habits change. The things that listeners and fans are looking for when they turn on the radio now compared to 20 years from now will constantly evolve. In sports broadcasting, young professionals need to appeal to the sports fan that watches every single game, knows every stat, lives, and breathes the game, while at the same time reaching the sports fan who is a casual consumer.

What advice would you give to other young broadcasters? I would tell other young broadcasters to learn and involve themselves in as many different parts of the industry as possible. Learn how to produce and run the board, write copy, brainstorm different show topics and angles, build relationships with others in the industry, develop a social platform—be in as many places as possible, never say no to an opportunity, and be a sponge as you learn and grow in the industry.

What does the future of broadcasting look like to you? The future of broadcasting is moving more towards being interactive and fun. Fans and listeners turn on your station to be entertained, and it’s about ultimately continuing to find ways to be compelling, while driving audience and listenership. With the accessibility and convenience of streaming services and podcasts, younger generations are still using audio as an outlet to connect and be entertained.

Naomi Kowles

Company: WISC-TV, Morgan Murphy Media

Position: Lead Investigator

Time at station: 14 months

Started in broadcasting (year): 2018

How did you get into broadcasting? I took the roundabout: I majored in International Studies and went abroad after college to teach English in Mongolia for about 15 months, while doing graphic design on the side. It wasn’t until I returned and the publisher of a small local paper in northern Wisconsin approached me about a job that I gave journalism serious consideration. I covered city and county government as a freelancer for 10 months, then got a job as a full-time producer at a Wausau station in the fall of 2018. I missed reporting too much, however, and found myself on the station’s investigative team about six months later.

How do you view the role of young professionals in broadcasting? We’re here to learn from the veterans, while pushing the needle on accepted norms. I’m surrounded by talented and exceptionally sharp young journalists, both at my station and among my other broadcast and print colleagues, and I’m tremendously encouraged by the way we are challenging the industry to grow and adapt.

What advice would you give to other young broadcasters? Read. Listen. Learn. Repeat. And, no matter how many times I fail to learn this myself, don’t lose your identity or your personal life while serving up news to your community.

What does the future of broadcasting look like to you? I am passionate about deeply researched and sharply-reported broadcast journalism: the kind of investigative reporting that can’t be found amid the online rush of instant information, your local Facebook community scanner pages, or in the police incident reports. Our audiences are hungry for longform, beautifully told stories that share something about the world that couldn’t have been found anywhere else. Our communities need carefully told, deep-dive reporting that challenges the status quo and changes policy like never before. The future of broadcasting is depth—and adaptability.

Nominations for next year’s Young Professional Award can be submitted here. Nominations close Sept. 30, 2022.


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