Sarah Verser anchors The Four on WBRC from 4 p.m. to 5 p.m. each week day.
Formerly, she was part of the Good Day Alabama team for 16 years greeting you every morning.
In addition, Sarah is an award winning education reporter. Her segments, What's Right With Our Schools and At Your School, have earned her honors including the Alabama Broadcasters Association's Best in Broadcasting and the Associated Press' Best Specialized Reporter Awards.
Other honors include awards from the Birmingham Association of Black Journalists, the Birmingham City Council, The Literacy Council of Alabama and the State Board of Education. She was also awarded a distinguished spot on the Alabama Association of School Boards' Statewide Education Media Honor Roll and the Bill Miller Friend of Education Award for Outstanding Contributions to Education from the Alabama Association of Elementary School Administrators.
What's Right With Our Schools highlights the numerous accomplishments of students and teachers that seldom get the spotlight otherwise.
Sarah is among the Hurricane Class of graduates of Leadership Birmingham. You’ll find Sarah on stage assisting in the Birmingham Komen Race for the Cure. She's also a children's book author.
She began her career reporting for WKBW-TV, Channel 7 Eyewitness News in Buffalo, New York. While there, she also reported for the weekly Public Affairs show "Buffalo Beat."
She came south and found not just a great career, but an outstanding church home and married the love of her life. She now enjoys a new adventure as a wife and mother.
For the first time in 20 years the National Academy Foundation held its annual conference online, but it provided a big moment for Wenonah High School awarding the Academy of Hospitality and Tourism its highest level of achievement, the Sanford I. Weill Award for Excellence.
School systems in Alabama are getting additional training for their teachers to help them prepare with confidence for remote learning, as well as in person through the Southern Regional Education Board
This could be one of the most important decisions of Mayor Randall Woodfin’s administration - I am thinking of all the lives The Birmingham Promise has the potential to change. The Mayor announced the city would be launching a program to pay the tuition costs of graduating Birmingham schools.
Since 2005, Kalamazoo has been making good on a promise that transcends just sending students to college. It has transformed the community in many ways. So the big question I wanted to know is if this transformation reaches children who had planned to go to college anyway.