Danielle Grant Biography, Age, Husband, Net worth, Articles, and Career.

Danielle Grant Biography

Danielle Grant is an American reporter and news anchor. She is the weekend evening meteorologist at 9News, predicting Colorado’s ever-changing, ever-challenging weather! Grant loves all things nature-related and can be seen during the morning and at 5, 9, and 10 pm on weekends.

Danielle Grant Age

She celebrates her birthday on 19th August. Her birth year and age are still under review.

Danielle Grant Husband

Danielle is married to Bill Reddick. Her husband is involved in the camera business, he works behind the camera as a videographer and director.

Danielle Grant Net worth

Grant net worth is estimated to be $200,000.


Grant attended California Polytechnic State University in San Luis Obispo, California.

Professional Career

Danielle is a meteorologist from Colorado’s gNews. She has a long career and history of working in various organizations.


Grant’s first job after college was with ABC’s KIFI Local News 8. After graduation, she drove off to Idaho Falls, where she encountered weather, unlike anything she had experienced in California. Her worked in Idaho sparked a love for weather patterns and chasing storms, and prompted her to go back to college.


After obtaining her second degree from Mississippi State University, Grant went on to get a new job at CBS’s KREM – TV in Spokane, Washington. There, Grant forecasted the weather, reported live and anchored the news at the station.


In 2013, she left KREM – TV and moved to Denver, Colorado to join 9NEWS as a full-time meteorologist. Her travels throughout the Northwest have brought her through intense weather patterns, allowing her to report live on the 2013 Black Forest Fire, Colorado’s most devastating forest fire to date.

She also reported on the Front Range floods and on some of the largest snowstorms Colorado has ever seen, earning her an Emmy nomination for her work. Grant very enjoys the spontaneity that comes with her job and hopes to continue her work for a long time.

Danielle Grant

Danielle Grant Articles

Bomb Cyclone

DENVER — While Wednesday’s storm is being classified as a “bomb cyclone,” it’s not nearly as ferocious as the infamous March blizzard.

A bomb cyclone (or bombogenesis) is a fancy meteorological way of saying a mid-latitude cyclone is rapidly intensifying and the atmospheric pressure is dramatically dropping. This occurs when the pressure drops 24 millibars in 24 hours. However, this definition was standardized by Swedish meteorological pioneer Tor Bergeron for Cyclones at 60°N latitude. Since Denver sits near 40°N latitude, the pressure needs to drop roughly 18 millibars in 24 hours to be classified as a bomb cyclone.

March’s bomb cyclone was the most intense cyclone to ever be recorded in the state of Colorado, as the barometric pressure dropped to 968 millibars. The greatest pressure drop in Colorado from March 12 to March 13 was 33 mb. NCAR in Boulder measured a 27 mb pressure drop in 24 hours.

As of Wednesday afternoon, the lowest barometric pressure recorded with April’s bomb cyclone was just 986 millibars. The pressure sat at about 1008mb Tuesday afternoon then 986mb Wednesday afternoon. That’s a 22mb drop in 24 hours.

The intensity of the storm in March was evident by the higher wind gusts across the state. The National Weather Service reported a 96 mph wind gust in Colorado Springs on March 13 during the bomb cyclone storm.

March’s bomb cyclone formed in the southwest and swung moisture from the Pacific Ocean and the Gulf of Mexico into Colorado. Temperatures also cooled off more quickly, allowing the moisture to fall as snow for the majority of the storm.

April’s bomb cyclone formed in the northwest, not allowing it to grab nearly the same amount of moisture as March’s storm. For much of Wednesday morning and early afternoon, temperatures sat above freezing, so the Front Range just saw rain.

So, yes we can call the April 10 snowstorm a bomb cyclone by definition. However, it didn’t pack as big of a punch as March’s storm, given the different atmospheric variables.

Winter Storm

KUSA – A major winter storm is covering most of Colorado. While the snow amounts will not be large by Front Range standards, the combination of extreme cold and the snow will make roads icy and snow-packed.

The snow is still expected to slow down by late morning, ending early in the afternoon.

Highs in the metro area and over the Front Range will single digits on Thursday. Wind Chill factors will stay below zero throughout the day.

Overnight lows will drop below zero Thursday night into Friday morning. An AVALANCHE WARNING is in effect through Friday morning for the Gunnison and Crested Butte areas, including the West Elk mountains, the Elk Mountains south of the Divide and the Ruby Range. Heavy snow is falling on weak layers in the snowpack, creating dangerous conditions in the High Country.

A WINTER STORM WARNING is in place through late Thursday afternoon for much of Western Colorado as well as the Front Range and Denver metro area.

Along the Western Slope in places like Glenwood Springs, Edward, and Eagle, 6-12 inches could stack up through Thursday night.

The storm will continue in southern Colorado until early Friday morning.

Look for poor visibility with blowing and drifting snow through Thursday night. Travel could be slow with snow-packed and icy roads.

It will be much warmer by the end of the weekend with highs in the 40s and 50s Sunday and Monday.

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