Jamie Guirola Biography
Jamie Guirola is an American journalist who works as a reporter for NBC6. He was born in Miami, Florida and he also grew up here.
He started working for NBC when he was 17 years old and he was the first Junior broadcast to give a live-on-air report. He attended the Miami Sunset Senior High School and he was very much involved in the TV production program.
Jamie then attended the University of Missouri-Columbia and graduated with a B.A. in Political Science and a minor in Broadcast Journalism. Jamie has served on the Florida Department of Health’s Transgender Workgroup for some time.
Jamie Guirola Age
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Jamie Guirola Career | Jamie Guirola NBC6 News
Jamie Guirola is eager to report in the place where he grew up. At 17 years of age, he was the absolute first NBC 6 Junior Broadcaster to give a live on-air report. He is glad to have ended up at ground zero and now be a general task columnist at NBC 6. He joined the station in January 2014 and has increasingly 15 years of involvement in TV detailing and tying down.
Preceding his landing in NBC 6, Jamie worked at CBS Miami and in a few different stations the nation over, incorporating WTVH in Syracuse, New York; WHNS in Greenville, South Carolina; KLAS in Las Vegas and WKMG in Orlando, Florida.
Jamie’s enthusiasm for TV began at Miami Sunset Senior High School where he was effectively engaged with the TV creation program. He is an alum of the University of Missouri-Columbia with a B.A. in Political Science and a minor in Broadcast Journalism.
As a Miami local, Jamie thinks of it as a benefit to be back home and ready to recount stories that issue in his locale. Notwithstanding being a guide for Big Brothers Big Sisters, Jamie is additionally dynamic in the LGBTQ people group. He routinely emcees the yearly Equality Florida Gala and is an individual from the Miami Beach LGBTQ Advisory Committee.
For a limited timeframe, Jamie additionally served on the Florida Department of Health’s Transgender Wokgroup.
During his spare time, Jamie adores CrossFit and working out. He additionally appreciates attempting to cook, spending time with his loved ones and investing quality energy with his dog “Digits.”
NBC 6’s Jamie Guirola (WTVJ) gets a “The Voice” singing makeover at SAE Miami
Article by Jamie Guirola
Decoding Your Dog’s Behavior: Owners Turn to Pet Psychiatrists
Sage, an 11-month-old miniature Labradoodle, couldn’t stop barking when an NBC 6 crew showed up at his home in Plantation.
About five minutes later, the barking stopped. But Sage was still shy. Even when he was given treats, he still hadn’t gone over to say hello to his guests.
Sage has acute anxiety and is timid around strangers. When his owner Jonni Betancourt rescued him, she noticed his behavior and that he was always on edge.
“When he first came to us, we had to make a decision on how much we were going to put into him,” Betancourt said. “And we decided we’re all in.”
With patience, Betancourt and her husband made a commitment.
“He’s gonna have a happy life,” she said. “That’s our determination.”
Behavior disorders in dogs, in fact, are a lot more common than we think. Sometimes training them isn’t enough — which is why some owners are turning to behaviorists to calm their pets.
To help Sage overcome his fears, he regularly sees Dr. Lisa Radosta, a veterinary behaviorist based in Coral Springs. She’s one of 69 specialists across the United States.
Radosta and Betancourt use coping tools, such as touch therapy, to help modify his behavior and interact with his environment.
According to Radosta, about 20 to 40 percent of dogs have separation anxiety, about half have a sensitivity to fear and a phobia of loud sounds, and 26 percent have generalized fearfulness.
And many times, these disorders are hereditary.
“A lot of dogs are born just like this,” Radosta said. “People blame themselves. They really blame themselves, like they must have done something wrong.”
For Sage and his owner, therapy isn’t only helping with his behavior, it’s also a part of their bonding.
“We love this dog,” Betancourt said. “We love all of our animals, but him in particular … He’s got special needs and those needs need to be attended to. And he’s gonna have a happy life.”
Seeing a specialist is not cheap and costs an average of $250 an hour, but some pet insurance companies cover the cost. But Radosta emphasized it’s important for owners to get help sooner rather than later.