Holly Barraclough joined the NBC Nebraska News 2 Team in June 2018 as a reporter.
Holly Barraclough spent the last five years in TV and radio in Salt Lake City where she reported the morning traffic on KSL and reported from Fox 13’s severe weather wagon.
She is in her 5th year as a Wish Granter for the Make-A-Wish Foundation & loves to grant wishes for her wish kids. She worked for Walt Disney World for five years where she danced in the parades.
Holly loves to dance and has been a Hackenslash Chainsaw Dancer at Lagoon’s Frightmares, a cheerleading coach and worked for Radio Disney AM910 as a dancer and emcee. She judges pageants for the Miss America Organization and served as the judges chair for a local pageant in Utah.
You can catch a glimpse of her in Disney Channel’s Cloud 9 as a snowboarder and in the basketball scene in High School Musical 3. She has been an extra in Jared Hess’s movie “Don Verdean”, Disney Channel’s “Andi Mack”, an Intel commercial with Lebron James, a Super Bowl commercial and a Hallmark movie called “Switched For Christmas”.
Holly attended Utah State University where she earned a degree in Journalism and Communications. Holly and her husband Jace got engaged at Disneyland and have been married for 6 years. Jace is also a reporter at NBC Nebraska News 2!
"It will return schools to a time where rape, assault and harassment were swept under the rug," said an advocacy group for sexual assault survivors.
With recreational use of marijuana allowed in ten states, some aficionados have decided to incorporate weed into their wedding ceremonies — combining the lucrative wedding industry with the growing legal weed business.
The three-time gold medalist received a call demanding money claiming his daughter Madison was kidnapped, but it was all a trick. The scammers also had Madison on the phone thousands of miles away and used technology to dupe the family.
Greyhound racing has been voted out in Florida, home to 11 of the country’s 17 tracks. Thousands of greyhounds could need homes as the sport is phased out in the state, with groups now hoping to help resettle the dogs.
All sessions were once a week for 90 minutes.