Hope Sisk Biography, Age, Education, Career, KFYR, Twitter, News

Hope Sisk Biography

Hope Sisk is an American Anchor/Reporter at KFYR-TV, anchoring Country Morning and the Noon Report. Previously after her graduation, she worked as a reported at KSBY before moving to Fargo to report and anchor for Valley News Live.

Hope Sisk Age

Sisk is 38 years old as of 2019, she was born on 06/27/1980 in North Dakota.

Hope Sisk Personal Life | Married

KFYR reporter is happily married and was blessed with a baby girl Lucy. The family resides in Bismarck, her husband hometown.

Hope Sisk Education

Sisk graduated with a broadcast journalism degree from Cal Poly in San Luis Obispo, California.

Hope Sisk
                                     Hope Sisk

Hope Sisk Career

Hope Sisk is an American Anchor/Reporter at KFYR-TV, anchoring Country Morning and the Noon Report. Previously after her graduation, she worked as a reported at KSBY before moving to Fargo to report and anchor for Valley News Live. She reported at KSBY before report and anchor for Valley News Live. She was reporting for WLOS in the western Carolina mountains when I won an Emmy for my general assignment reporting.

Sisk KFYR

Sisk is an American Anchor/Reporter at KFYR-TV, anchoring Country Morning and the Noon Report.

Sisk Twitter

Sisk News

Published: Mon 12:57 PM, May 20, 2019

Source: www.kfyrtv.com

WATFORD CITY, ND- Watford City Police are investigating a deadly shooting incident from Monday night. Police say they responded to a call on the 2500 block of 5th Ave NE in Watford City just before 10:30 Monday night. Officers found a man with a gunshot wound inside his car. He was taken to the McKenzie County Hospital where he has pronounced dead shortly after. Police say there’s no risk to the public. Investigators are withholding his name until they can notify family members. If you have information or video of the incident, Police ask you to call them at 701-444-2400, press 4 for Dispatch and ask to speak to a detective.

Last week, we celebrated mothers: new ones, experienced ones, mothers no longer with us and mothers soon-to-be. We made them pancakes, drew the pictures, and hoped they’d understand the impact they’ve had on our lives. While we were doing all that, one mother in Bismarck got a gift she’d been waiting nearly her entire life to receive. It didn’t come in a box. It didn’t even come from her child. This one came from a court of law.

This time of year, farmers are pouring over their fields with perseverance and dedication. With every seed, there is hope for a harvest. It was this season four years ago when Lexi Price first discovered the seed she would sow. “I don’t know how many people have told me like they’ll spend just a little bit of time with him and they’re like, you just have a special kid,” Lexi said with a smile spread across of her face. Ask 7-year-old Kingston, and the feeling is mutual. “She gots a big heart,” he said.

They fit together like they were cut from the same piece. But it’s not blood that unites them, it’s fate. “I was always afraid he would never have anyone to call mom,” Tyler, Kingston’s dad, explained. That first spring, four years ago, when Tyler was working long hours in the fields, Lexi was putting in the work at home. “He kind of always asks me how it all started,” she said. “I just said daddy invited me over one night and I cooked supper, and I just never left.” Tyler tells the same story, but adds, “It felt like she should have been there the whole time.”

Some truths we know because they exist in record books. Others we know because they are written in our hearts. “When Lexi showed up it felt like it was full,” said the once-single dad who had been raising a toddler with help from his family. “Like, we weren’t totally there. She just clicked in right away.” This family is bound by love, but not yet by law. Again and again, planting season would return, and with it more time to grow the love between them. As Tyler’s days turned into nights working in the fields, Lexi and Kingston learned more about each other and what they had in common. “It’s like you’re just telling that person, I chose you today, and forever, and every day. That’s what I hope Kingston realizes, that this was a choice for me, but I choose every day to love you. And I’ll never stop,” she said.

The judge granted the order. It took only a moment to close this case and for a new season to begin for mother and son. “Do you understand what that means,” the judge asked Kingston. “It means that’s gonna be the mommy that’s gonna stay with you for the rest of your life,” said Kingston. Lexi says this gift fell between Mother’s Day and her birthday. She says she couldn’t imagine asking for anything more.

BISMARCK, N.D. – It is just about time to pull out the swim trunks and floaties. Summer is almost here and the water is calling. May is National Water Safety Month and I took it as a cue to start my 11-month-old in swimming lessons. “I think my oldest was six months when I started parent-child classes,” Tiffany Schwahn, said at the Missouri Valley YMCA. “I was just dunking them in the water for a second and bringing them up. I wanted them to feel comfortable and I wanted them to obviously trust me that I’m not going to let anything happen.”

That attitude paid off for Schwahn and her kids, who have now spent nine years learning and loving to swim. “They flew through lessons faster and faster each time. I feel the younger the better,” she said. It’s the attitude instructors at the Y are hoping to impart to parents, too. “As parents, sometimes, we have anxiety about our kids doing new things. Don’t let them know you’re anxious about this. Let them know it’s great. It’s going to be fun,” said Christy Cameron, senior program director at the YMCA.

So, my goal was just to keep a smile on my face. The experts say my daughter is getting used to the sensations of being in the water and I’m getting used to trusting the process. “The kids who participate in the parent-child classes tend to excel in the child lessons once they’re not with mom anymore,” said Cameron. At this age, lessons are focusing on simple exercises, including rolling from back to belly and getting familiar with getting the back of their head wet. Instructors say having that basis will help them acquire the next level of skills faster. They recommend recreating those experiences in the bathtub for children with fears of the water.