Change agents, difference-makers, trailblazers, servant leaders, advocates, activists—Tri Delta is full of extraordinary women leading, serving and bettering their industries, their communities and the world. The 33 women on this list include prestigious award winners, founders of nonprofit organizations, researchers and engineers, entrepreneurs, and so much more. They embody what it means to be brave, bold and kind.
Read about our 33 Under 33 honorees below, or visit our Distinguished Deltas page, where you can view all of Tri Delta’s Distinguished Deltas, and sort by 33 Under 33!
1. Alexa Young, Florida
Alexa was named one of the Top 10 Most Influential Students at the University of Florida, and it’s easy to see why: she serves as President of the Panhellenic Council, was selected as a 2020-2021 Reitz Scholar, and is a member of the Spring 2020 Tapping Class of Florida Blue Key, Florida’s most prestigious leadership honor society. A political science major with minors in African American studies, women’s studies and innovation, she has also interned twice on Capitol Hill. Alexa credits Tri Delta with strengthening her leadership skills and empowering her to set and pursue lofty goals for herself.
“I chose Tri Delta because this organization saw my potential at a time when I had not yet known the fullest extent to what I could become. The women of Tri Delta are ambitious. The driven nature of the women in my chapter empowers me to seek out new and exciting challenges. Most importantly, their unwavering support reminds me that there is no goal too lofty for me to achieve through hard work and determination.”
2. Alicia Russell, Furman
A high school chorus teacher set Alicia on the path of a career in opera, and Alicia has never looked back. The soprano made her debut performance with the Asheville Symphony Opera in 2013 and has sung throughout the United States. In 2019-2020, she performed as a resident artist at Seagle Music Colony, and she returned to Toledo Opera to debut the role of Musetta in “La bohème.” Alicia was scheduled to make her company debut with Lyric Opera Unlimited in the anticipated Chicago premiere of “Blue,” which has been rescheduled for January 2021 due to COVID-19.
A highlight of her career has been participating in education outreach performances. Alicia shares, “Most of the schools that I’ve performed in were shockingly either full of minority children of color (Toledo, Ohio) or completely void of color (upstate New York). In both settings, it was always exciting to see their eyes light up at either seeing themselves reflected onstage or to see someone of color in a positive role for the very first time. What an incredible opportunity to give these children a life changing musical and personal experience!”
3. Allyson Wadman, Chapman
Allyson has forged her way in the entertainment and sports industry in Las Vegas, the “Entertainment Capital of the World.” Starting her career as a public relations coordinator at MGM Resorts International, she was promoted in less than one year. The portfolio of work she already has under her belt spans many large-scale events: Mayweather vs. McGregor, Latin GRAMMYs, NHL Stanley Cup Playoffs/Finals, and ABC Network’s “The Bachelorette.” After three years at MGM Resorts, Allyson has now joined the Las Vegas Raiders’ media relations team for their inaugural season. With major accomplishments in a such a short span, Allyson believes her Tri Delta experience set her up for career success.
“Being in a fast-paced corporate environment is demanding and can be intimidating to some, but my sorority experience taught me to always keep my purpose: lead by being an unapologetically proud, strong and independent woman.”
4. Alyssa Barrera Mason, Texas A&M/Corpus Christi
When the Executive Director position at the Corpus Christi Downtown Management District became vacant, Alyssa threw her hat in the ring during the nationwide search, despite being only 29 at the time. Now, two and a half years later, Alyssa and her team have $164 million of development completed or underway. “I’ve built a solid team with organizational culture that enables us to truly effect positive change in our sparkling city,” she says. She credits Tri Delta with giving her the confidence to be a leader at a young age.
“Tri Delta challenged me to serve as vice president of finance and vice president of membership during college. While I had been involved in high school, I didn’t have the confidence to seek out leadership positions or additional responsibilities. By being slated into these positions at a very formative period, I developed stronger character that I’ve continued to build on through my career.”
5. Amanda Aragon, Tulsa
Earning a degree in international business and Spanish, Amanda became the first person in her family to graduate from college. After a successful career start in the energy sector, she found her calling in education. In 2018, she launched NewMexicoKidsCAN, an education advocacy organization working to improve New Mexico’s education system. “I’m proud of finding the courage to launch the work even though I had no idea if we would make it, and I’m proud of persevering through the countless challenges and hopeless days to keep fighting for New Mexico’s students,” she says. Amanda is no stranger to challenges:
“I once walked out of a meeting with 4-5 managers, and after negotiating a compromise on a project proposal that would work for everyone, my boss said ‘You did great in there.’ I replied with, ‘Once you’ve navigated similar challenges among 60+ college-aged women with whom you have deep personal relationships, a room of a few managers isn’t as intimidating.’”
6. Aminah Mae Safi, Southern California
Aminah is a Muslim-American writer and the winner of the We Need Diverse Books Short Story Contest whose books have appeared on reading lists compiled by “Cosmopolitan,” “Buzzfeed” and “Teen Vogue,” just to name a few. Her debut novel, “Not the Girls You’re Looking For,” follows Lulu Saad as she makes a mess of her friendships during the holy month of Ramadan, while her second book, “Tell Me How You Really Feel,” is an enemies-to-lovers rom-com about two girls on opposite sides of the social scale. Aminah, who didn’t have any sisters growing up, says Tri Delta taught her about sisterhood—lessons that can be found in her latest book, “This is All Your Fault.” “It’s so close to my heart as it’s about three girls learning to look past the surface of one another and come together for the common goal of saving their dying and beloved Chicagoland indie bookstore.”
“Watching young women band together and forge bonds in order to make things that are greater than themselves is the best of sorority life and I imbued that into the very core of this book.”
7. Bethany Gigante Eppig, Allegheny
As part of NASA’s Radioisotope Power Systems (RPS) Program, Bethany works with missions to prepare for a safe launch of nuclear enabled payloads. She is currently part of the Dragonfly mission team, which is planning to send a rotorcraft lander to explore Saturn’s ocean moon, Titan. Bethany began her career at NASA Glenn Research Center (GRC) in Cleveland, Ohio, in 2008 as an intern and was hired as a civil servant in 2012 to NASA GRC’s Environmental Management Office while completing her master’s degree in Environmental Science. Bethany says that Tri Delta taught her the importance of understanding the big picture, and the combined effort of team members working towards the same purpose—something vitally important to her role at NASA.
“A team that is motivated towards a common goal can achieve out-of-this-world accomplishments, literally.”
8. Brianna Bates, William & Mary
As the Head of Academic Compliance on the Legal & Compliance Team at Coursera, Brianna helps bring affordable high-quality education to everyone, everywhere. Her role contributes to the development of worldwide degree programs that foster accessible and affordable higher education opportunities and contribute to global economic stability and growth. Brianna traces her desire to have a global impact back to Tri Delta and a trip she took with her sisters to build a multi-use sports court in a small rural village in Costa Rica. Since then, she has earned her MPA in public and nonprofit management and policy with a specialization in international policy from New York University and is pursuing her J.D. from The George Washington University Law School.
“I am incredibly proud to be a global mission-driven citizen and the type of leader that Tri Delta encouraged and empowered me to be.”
9. Brittany Devies, Ohio State
Tri Delta was influential in Brittany’s decision to pursue a career in higher education that would allow her to advocate for collegiate women and their leadership development.
“Tri Delta helped me find my voice to advocate for myself and others. Being an officer in my chapter taught me how to engage in the leadership process to bring about positive change,” she says.
A second year Ph.D. student at Florida State University, Brittany’s research focuses on the intersections of gender and leader identity development, culturally relevant leadership learning and the experiences of women in higher education. Her publication “Going Beyond ‘Add Women and Stir’: Fostering Feminist Leadership” will appear in “Shifting the Mindset: Socially Just Leadership Education” in 2021. This year, she was honored with the American College Personnel Association’s Annuit Coeptis Emerging Professional Award, which is awarded to five emerging higher education professionals nationally.
10. Carly Bigi, Vanderbilt
With her innovative brand Laws of Motion, Carly is creating perfect-fitting womenswear to empower women to be a force at whatever it is they choose to do in life. The brand has 144 microsizes that are both size and shape inclusive. Laws of Motion’s Alpha dress has been featured on “The Today Show,” and as a TIME Magazine Invention of the Year. After suffering from COVID-19 in early March 2020, Carly also launched Laws of Motion PPE to produce high-quality PPE during the pandemic, and donating over 500,000 face masks through its Hero Initiative. “We launched the Hero Initiative to recognize and celebrate our heroes—whether you are working on the frontlines of COVD-19, powering an essential business, or doing your part by staying home—thank you.”
11. Caroline Naughton Weaver, Wake Forest
Caroline manages the Education Success team at Handshake, the leading college-to-career network for more than 14 million students and over 900 universities. She credits networking with jumpstarting her career, and she is passionate about providing similar opportunities for other women. “I meet regularly with collegiate undergrads to share my experience and help connect them with other alumni in NYC and the Bay Area because I know how much I benefited from that experience. We’ve built a strong community of Wake Forest women in the Bay Area (many of whom are Tri Deltas) and we meet frequently to discuss challenges in the workplace, identify professional development opportunities, and facilitate natural networking. Ultimately, I am most proud of how I choose to support and empower the women in my life, who are all doing incredible work!”
12. Cassie Wilson, Kansas
As the Chief Meteorologist at KRNV News 4 in Reno, Cassie is blazing trails as the first female Chief Meteorologist in Northern Nevada. With a master’s degree in atmospheric science with a focus in hydrology, Cassie has presented science at the international level and co-authored publications in top journals. Her current role allows her to bridge her research background with her passion for communicating science, and her work has even won her an Emmy! “Men outpace women 7 to 1 in TV STEM roles and only 8% of Chief Meteorologists are women,” she says.
“Working in television, I’m a visible face and reminder that women can rise to the top! I hope I can help shift some of these statistics and act as a catalyst for all women in hopes that we can change what the future looks like. The future is female!”
13. Chinh Doan, Oklahoma
A former refugee, foster child and the first in her family to graduate college, Chinh is pursuing her dream career as a news anchor/reporter. In January, she joined KOTV – News on 6 (CBS affiliate), the number one station in Tulsa, Oklahoma, where she anchors weekend evenings and reports weekday evenings. She finds extra joy in telling in-depth stories about children, veterans, refugees and immigrants, the incarcerated and others who may get overlooked. Her proudest moments were becoming a naturalized citizen in 2008 and sponsoring her mother to America in 2012, reuniting their family after 18 years. “My parents sacrificed so much for me to have opportunities I otherwise wouldn’t have had we not fled our home country. My goal has always been to graduate college, reunite our family and make a difference in our community. Now, at 30 years old, I am able to care for my parents while working my dream job of anchoring and reporting in our home state of Oklahoma.”
14. Christine Murrain, Oklahoma
Although she just graduated last year, Christine is well on her way to building a successful career in the film industry. Upon graduation, she was selected for the Page Program at NBCUniversal, and since completing the program, Christine has joined the Creative Strategy + Research team at Universal Pictures, working on all films across the studio’s slate. “I am very excited to further my career within the film industry, and specifically target opportunities with the goal of positioning underrepresented communities at the forefront of entertainment both onscreen and off,” she says. Christine shares that her Tri Delta sisters have provided her support and motivation every step of the way.
“Within Tri Delta, I felt a sense of unrelenting support throughout my collegiate experience…Theta Gamma perpetuated my desire to pursue my passions and celebrated me every step of the way.”
15. Claire Prichard, Texas
As an analyst with the Federal Bureau of Investigation in Dallas, Texas, Claire is responsible for performing research and written analysis on various emerging threats and investigations. Claire previously worked in technology and national security at the Center for a New American Security and in education exchange policy at the U.S. Department of State, and she holds a Master’s of Arts in International Affairs from the George Washington University. “Tri Delta set me up for success in that it truly helped me realize the importance of helping others,” says Claire.
“An important part of my current role is to ensure that I am doing my best to help Americans, and much like Tri Delta’s philanthropic commitment to St. Jude, it is important for me to keep the greater mission in mind in my day to day role.”
16. Claire Sliney, Pennsylvania
Seven years ago, while she was still in high school, Claire founded The Pad Project, a nonprofit working to end the stigma surrounding periods. Her passion for fighting for menstrual equity and combating the disparity in access to period care products for women globally led to her executive produce the documentary “Period. End of Sentence.” At the 2019 Academy Awards, “Period. End of Sentence.” won the Oscar for Best Documentary Short. Claire remembers the support she felt from her Tri Delta sisters that night: “I wasn’t with my sisters that night, but was having an out of body experience, when I heard, ‘And the Oscar goes to… Period. End of Sentence.’ The film I had lovingly Executive Produced and dreamt of during high school was now known around the world. Once backstage, overwhelmed by lights and emotions, my phone began to buzz with an influx of texts, emails and social media posts from all of my Tri Delta sisters…This wave of unconditional support and rooting from my sisters grounded me for the rest of the night.”
17. Elizabeth Davis Curtis, Butler
Elizabeth fell in love with Tri Delta’s commitment to St. Jude as an undergraduate, spending two summers as an intern at the hospital where she conducted research in psychology and neuro-oncology. Since completing medical school at Indiana University School of Medicine, Elizabeth is completing her residency at Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center where she is putting into practice what St. Jude taught her about healthcare for pediatric cancer patients. “I got the opportunity to learn more about acute lymphoblastic leukemia (ALL) and in one educational session, I got to see a graph of how survival rates have dramatically improved since the 1960s. I smiled to myself as I thought back to St. Jude’s opening in 1962. The dramatic rise in survival rates of childhood cancer is most certainly due in part to St. Jude’s groundbreaking research and pioneering discoveries in the field of pediatric oncology. I feel so lucky that through Tri Delta I was able to spend two summers there doing research.”
18. Emilie Dhir, Florida
Although she’s a senior in college, Emilie has already established herself as a film actress. During high school, Emilie starred in the award-winning independent feature film “Burning Kentucky.” Today, she is studying advertising with a concentration in film and media studies, and plans to move to Los Angeles after graduation to pursue a career in entertainment and social media marketing while continuing to act. “Being the lead in a film at such a young age was a very transformative experience for me, and I believe that Tri Delta has only strengthened the qualities I developed throughout the filming process. Although we wrapped filming the week before I went through recruitment, I was well into my second year as a Tri Delta when we began attending film festivals. I use the values that Tri Delta has taught me on a daily basis and especially while going through the festival circuit.”
“Tri Delta has taught me how to be proud and confident while remaining humble and grounded.”
19. Emily Borgstrom Burris, Oklahoma State
Emily’s passion for Oklahoma education and children inspired her to found Operation Engagement, a nonprofit that provides student engagement resources and professional development to teachers. Her goal is to promote the mindset that teaching and learning can both be fun. “I dream of our resources facilitating a generation of students that identify as lifelong learners who see the fun in personal growth and goal setting,” she says. Emily shares that it was her Tri Delta sisters who encouraged her and saw her as a leader, even when she didn’t see that in herself. “Growing in confidence from their kind words and encouragement, I applied for many opportunities that offered training and development in leadership. I truly believe that those first steps into leadership cultivated the skills I needed to do the things I have in my career, my continued education and my personal growth goals.”
20. Hannah Benyshek Taylor, Kansas
With a mind for science and the passion to care for patients, Hannah has pursued a career as a pharmacist. In 2015, she took a position as a staff pharmacist at an independent pharmacy, Palace Drug Store, located in a small rural community in Western Kansas. Hannah learned first-hand that pharmacists are often the most accessible healthcare professional in small, rural communities. In 2018, Hannah bought the pharmacy and took on the role of owner at just 27 years old. In addition to her work as a pharmacist, Hannah and her husband live on a farm where they raise wheat, corn, pinto beans and Red Angus cattle—what they refer to as the “pharm life.” Hannah is proud to provide a vital service for the small community: “Palace Drug Store provides much needed healthcare services to our patients…We’ve been able to remain open throughout COVID-19, and I can attribute that to my dependable, adaptable staff!”
21. Jacqueline Toboni, Michigan
Jacqueline stars as Sarah Finley in “The L Word: Generation Q,” a sequel to the series, “The L Word,” which centers on a group of diverse LGBTQ+ characters experiencing love, heartbreak, sex, setbacks, personal growth and success in Los Angeles. She’s also known for her role as Trubel on the NBC show “Grimm.” Jacqueline was initiated into Iota Chapter at the University of Michigan and graduated with a degree in theater. She also studied at the Williamstown Theatre Festival, the Movement Theatre Studio in New York and at the Royal Academy of Dramatic Art in London.
22. Jaelin Palmer, Cal State/Northridge
An activist and self-described policy wonk, Jaelin serves as the Director of Advocacy at Fight Like A Warrior, where she uses her 10 plus years battling chronic illnesses to unite, empower and advocate for others in similar situations. Since graduating from college she has helped launch an ethically sourced coffee company that works to build the economy in the Congo (Mighty Peace Coffee), worked on a major Presidential campaign, and used her social media experience in D.C. to start her own business.
Last year she co-founded her hometown’s first and only LGBTQ+ community group called the Yucaipa Rainbow Coalition, which was featured on “The Today Show” for National Coming Out Day. As someone who now manages a team of six, Jaelin says that serving as a collegiate chapter officer taught her the importance of leading with kindness.
“Being an adult is trying to navigate different groups of people and figuring out how to make it work. Tri Delta taught me the BEST way to make it work is to treat those on your team with kindness.”
23. Julia Sircar, Southern California
Julia was completing her degree in industrial & systems engineering last spring when she received the opportunity to take part in an initiative to address COVID-19. As part of USC Viterbi’s Grand Challenge Scholars Program, Julia worked with the National Academy of Engineering to find engineering solutions for COVID-19, including how to scale up production of PPE, ventilators and testing. After graduating in May, Julia has moved to Washington, D.C., and is now serving as a cyber risk advisory analyst with Deloitte’s McLean, Virginia Practice. Through Tri Delta, Julia says, she gained invaluable professional development experience at both LEADDD and Collegiate Leadership Conference.
“Tri Delta set me up for success by providing me the leadership tools and connections necessary to become a change-maker in my organization and after college.”
24. Karisa Almgren Malchow, Creighton
At 6’ 2” tall, Karisa was always in the middle back riser when it came to group photos and struggled her whole life to find clothes that fit. Knowing from firsthand experience that one-size does not fit tall, she set out to find her own solution, creating Stature, a clothing brand that caters to tall women. “I’m still floored when I see women wearing Stature. It’s like a little piece of love I can give them that their clothing will actually fit their beautiful frame.” Karisa has brought lessons she learned from Tri Delta with her to Stature, including the experience of bonding with many different women over a single commonality. “It’s something that has always stuck with me, that no matter what (and especially in times like now) we can find commonalities that draw us together. This is crucial from a human existence perspective. It’s also been something I’ve brought to Stature; women from all over the world can bond over wanting their professional clothing to fit and help them externalize the professionals they truly are.”
25. Katie Hoge, Wake Forest
Katie’s passion for taking care of high-risk infants and advocating for family support in the NICU has led her to a Developmental-Behavioral Pediatrics (DBP) fellowship at UT Southwestern. There, she works to strengthen children and families far beyond the NICU in their pursuit of health, development and lifelong success. Internationally recognized for her research in Vulnerable Child Syndrome, she helped develop novel therapies and created a new standard of care that incorporates mental health education and resources to better promote a healthy relationship between child and parent during stressful medical experiences that will ensure optimal long-term developmental outcomes for the child. Katie credits Tri Delta with inspiring her to pursue her passion.
“Tri Delta helped me dream big and realize that through our actions and initiatives that any problem can be made better with thoughtful practice and wonderful people at your side.”
26. Mariya Koroleva, Stanford
A two-time Olympic athlete, Mariya competed in synchronized swimming in the London 2012 and the Rio 2016 Olympics—all while pursuing her bachelor’s and master’s degrees. Since then, she’s become an advocate for athletes, serving as a representative on the USA Synchro Board of Directors and writing about topics like motivation, mental and physical health and developing the skills to be successful in sports and in life.
“When I became a Tri Delta, I was studying at Stanford, swimming on the Stanford Synchro team, and training on the U.S. National Team, and it was difficult for me to balance these conflicting priorities. The friendships I built in the Tri Delta house helped me get through many tough times during these years, and to this day some of my close friends are my Stanford sorority sisters!”
27. Maryssa Simpson, Baylor
In 2018, Maryssa became a Partner with the Dallas office of the Potts Law Firm, a national plaintiffs’ firm, where she practices primarily business and personal injury litigation. That same year, she was named Top 40 Under 40-Civil Plaintiffs by the National Trial Lawyers. One of her career highlights was her very first seven-figure settlement that came after hard-fought litigation. Maryssa says, “It was a huge victory for my clients, and I believe justice was truly served.” As a lawyer, she says Tri Delta helped her develop the poise to walk into any social situation.
“[Recruitment] was a crash course in socialization for this small-town girl! Tri Delta also gave me relationships—both friendships and professional contacts—to last a lifetime. Overall, Tri Delta’s structure, values and commitment to service all helped me grow as a person.”
28. Melanie Benit, Louisiana/Lafayette
While pursuing her M.A. in government, counter-terrorism and homeland security at the Lauder School of Diplomacy and Strategy at IDC Herzliya, Israel, Melanie studied how poor governance contributes to the global struggle against terrorism. This position inspired her to pursue good governance around the world through policies that uphold free societies. Today, she serves as the Activism Associate at the Institute for Justice, a national nonprofit civil liberties law firm, where she advocates for the rights of Americans in legislatures and in the streets across the country. One important skill that Tri Delta taught her is the art of conversation.
“Tri Deltas are taught how to carry on conversation with everyone and anyone to make them feel welcome,” Melanie says. “We are taught to watch social cues to know what to bring up, or when to change the subject. And we are taught to listen and care about whoever it is that may be sitting in front of us.”
29. Robin Lewis, Furman
As a senior research associate and associate fellow in the Governance Studies program at the Brookings Institution, Robin is the deputy director of the Leveraging Transparency to Reduce Corruption project (LTRC). She has also co-authored a series of reports evaluating progress toward financial inclusion for groups who have often been excluded from formal financial services, including women, low-income individuals, and refugees. Robin received her MSc in comparative politics (with a specialization in conflict studies) from the London School of Economics and Political Science. She credits Tri Delta with teaching her the skills to navigate conferences and other group settings.
“It can be intimidating to strike up conversations and build a network in a professional setting, but I found that my experiences in Tri Delta helped me feel more comfortable navigating conferences, expert interviews and networking events as I began my career.”
30. Samantha Morales, Quinnipiac
While serving as collegiate chapter president of Epsilon Tau Chapter, Samantha has had the chance to pursue her dream job through an internship at WNBC4 New York’s “New York Live.” There she gained hands-on experience in a live television studio, accommodating celebrity guests and researching entertainment news for future live segments. “One of my dream jobs is to work for NBC in either a daily talk show, scripted/studio production, or casting,” she says. “I learned so much about what production is like for a live television show and solidifying my career path.” As for Tri Delta, Samantha adds:
“Tri Delta has taught me that being yourself in any situation can help you in the long run.”
31. Savyna Roufeh, Arizona
As Regional Marketing Manager for T-Mobile, Savyna also serves as co-chair for the company’s Accessibility Community at T-Mobile (ACT) Employee Resource Group. Savyna and her team roll out resources for employees and customers, coordinate national sponsorships with organizations like Special Olympics and find volunteer opportunities for employees to engage in their local communities. Savyna’s efforts earned her T-Mobile’s Winner’s Circle honor in 2019, celebrating the top 1% in the company. A Special Olympics Nevada volunteer coach, Savyna was named a Volunteer of the Year recipient at the 2016 State Summer Games. Tri Delta’s support—including a grant from Tri Delta’s Foundation—helped Savyna finish college.
“The sorority kept me motivated and the bonds I made with sisters are relationships I still hold in high regard today,” she says. “In many ways, a lot of what I learned through Tri Delta are things I can apply to my work today.”
32. Tara Campbell, Southern California
At the age of 25, Tara Campbell was elected mayor of Yorba Linda, California, making history as the youngest female mayor in the United States for a city with a population of 30,000 or more. Tara currently works for Orange County as Chief of Staff for Supervisor Don Wagner. She has been influential in tackling issues like homelessness, public safety and transportation, and she created the Young Civic Leaders Academy for high school students to have a positive, hands-on, nonpartisan experience in their government. Through Tri Delta, Tara gained first-hand political experience, traveling to Washington, D.C., twice with the Fraternal Government Relations Coalition, and serving on the Fraternity and Sorority Political Action Committee.
“Tri Delta supported my goals, allowed me to expand my learning and set me on a path for success, for which I am forever grateful.”
33. Tess Griesedieck, Southern Methodist
Tess began her career in local television as a producer at KXAS in Dallas-Fort Worth. Today, she’s a producer at WABC-TV in New York City, the number one local news station in the country—she’s also the youngest producer in the building. “It’s rare for there to be producers my age in the number one market in the country, much less the number one station,” she says. As producer, Tess works on the weekend morning show, producing newscasts and helping manage the team.
Tess says, “I believe Tri Delta set me up for success by giving me a space where I felt comfortable and supported to explore my passions. I knew the people around me would help lift me up when I ran headfirst for my dreams, and give me a soft place to land if something didn’t work out.”