Ellen Bacca Biography
Ellen Bacca is a well-known American meteorologist currently working at WOOD TV8 as a chief meteorologist since September 2014. Previously, Ellen covered Hurricane Arthur for WCTI-TV in the coastal city of New Bern.
Ellen Bacca Age
Elle Bacca was born on 30th March in Portage, Michigan, in the United States of America. However, Ellen has not divulged any information with reference to her exact year of birth.
Ellen Bacca Height
Ellen is a woman of medium stature and stands at the height of 5 feet 4 inches (Approx 1.6m).
Ellen Bacca Family
Elle Bacca was born and brought up in Portage, Michigan by her caring and supportive father and mother. Nevertheless, Ellen has not shared any information with reference to either her parents or whether she has siblings.
Ellen Bacca Education
She attained her high school diploma from Portage Northern High School. Later, she attended Valparaiso University in Indiana and graduated with a bachelor’s degree in meteorology in 2010.
Ellen Bacca Husband
She is gladly married to her handsome husband called Mark Lytle who is an actor, woodworker, pilot, and MASH fan. However, Ellen has not mentioned whether they are blessed with any children or not.
Ellen Bacca Salary
She receives a satisfactory salary of $76,569 per year. This is according to WOOD TV8 chief meteorologists’ salaries.
Ellen Bacca Net Worth
Ellen Bacca has amassed a good fortune over the years she has served and has an estimated net worth of about $1 Million – $5 Million.
Ellen Bacca Career
She is currently working at WOOD TV8 as a chief meteorologist since September 2014. Previously, Ellen covered Hurricane Arthur for WCTI-TV in the coastal city of New Bern. She has been nominated for Emmys thrice and has attained both her meteorological seals of approval since joining Storm Team 8.
She has also covered floods, high water levels, blizzards, and two major severe weather events: the destructive high winds coverage of 2019 as well as the August 20 tornadoes of 2016. Lately, she was selected as one of the only broadcast meteorologists in the United States to take part in the National Severe Storms Laboratory Hazardous Weather Testbed study to experiment with the next generation of severe storm warnings as well as the tornado.