Stephanie Simmons Biography, Age, Family, Married, KHOU and Net Worth

Who is Stephanie Simmons ?

Detailed Stephanie Simmons Biography

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Stephanie Simmons Biography

Stephanie Simmons is an American journalist well known for having joined KHOU 11 as #HTownRush’s morning traffic anchor in December 2018. She also covers entertainment and lifestyle stories for the station.

Stephanie Simmons Age

There is no information about Simmons age, and the place she was born though he is an American by birth.

Stephanie Simmons Family

There is no information about Simmon’s family, she has not also shared about his early life and how she was raised up. she has also not shared about his parents and their occupation. There is also no information about her having siblings.

Stephanie Simmons Married

There is no information about her having been married, she has not shared any information about him having been married and has opted to keep silent about her personal life. SHe has also not shared any information about her having dated before.

Stephanie Simmons Career

Before joining to KHOU 11, Stephanie worked for CBS in Los Angeles, serving as the station’s traffic anchor and feature reporter. There, she also covered breaking news stories including wildfires, mudslides, and police pursuits. Before CBSLA, Stephanie served as the host of “Hollywood Dailies” on ReelzChannel and “Great Day St. Louis” on KMOV-TV, the CBS affiliate in St. Louis. Previously, she covered traffic and entertainment for WRTV-TV and WTHR-TV in Indianapolis. She has also worked in sports, most notably covering motorsports and Olympic Trials.

Stephanie Simmons

Away from work, Stephanie enjoys an active lifestyle. She races competitively in multiple marathons and half marathons throughout the year and is a Boston Marathon qualifier. The contagious smile and non-stop energy that viewers enjoy in the early morning hours, also served her well when she was an NFL cheerleader. Stephanie is married with a son and has a rescue pit bull.

Stephanie Simmons Net Worth

Stephanie estimated net worth is under review, there is no information about his net worth or salary but she is said to have been earning a huge salary from his work.

Stephanie Simmons Twitter

Stephanie Simmons Instagram

Women finding success in health tech sphere

Women have been working in health care as far back as the first midwife. With the recent advent of technology in the industry, though, women have not filled the health care technology sector as much.

Recent studies show nuanced data on women within the overall health care sector. A Utah Women & Leadership Project report earlier this year found less females in executive level positions across all industries, but noted that there are more of them in health care arena. A recent Wells Fargo Economic Group report, “Making Strides: Women-Owned Businesses on the Rise,” found that the highest percentage of female-owned businesses are in the health care sector.

In the health tech realm, though, where coding and software platforms provide business solutions for health providers and workers, women still are breaking through invisible walls — but the women who are already making these strides say it’s a great industry to be in.

Stephanie Simmons, vice president of people and culture at Solutionreach in Lehi, said women are the untapped talent pool in the health tech industry. Among other skillsets, the field requires both empathy and critical thinking skills — two traits many women naturally have.

“Women often migrate to fields that develop those critical thinking skills, and if those skills can be combined with tech skills, women can do well,” Simmons said.

Solutionreach specializes in a patient relationship management software platform, which Simmons said could be a great fit for women.

“One of the reasons people like to work at Solutionreach is because we have really cool technology and we’re also delivering health care solutions. That matters to people here,” Simmons said.

Monique Rasband, vice president of research, imaging and oncology at Klas Research in Provo, echoed that sentiment. She loves the work Klas does within the industry, providing health care informational technology data and insights to health care providers and their computer software vendors.

“I love working with our health care providers. They can tell us the problems they have with their technology and we collate that for vendors,” Rasband said. Rasband added that the desire to make a difference for people and the love of doing so is essential in health care tech businesses.

Her colleague, Jenifer Gordon, director of data quality and education at Klas, added that women bring a unique perspective to the tech sector because many women’s thought processes are different from men’s. Those perspectives can inform important decisions that ultimately affect patient care or how patients and caregivers interact. This ultimately affects the individual patient, leading to better patient experiences and outcomes.

All these women say there needs to be more education, mentoring and a change in attitudes about the overall tech sector, to encourage women to be aware of and confident in those fields.

“There is no longer male and female careers. Everyone can be in any career,” Gordon said.

Simmons and Gordon both believe exposure to science, technology, engineering and math fields needs to start at a young age, and both schools and businesses need to lead the way in partnering. Young girls especially need to see women who work in these roles, and have mentors who help them visualize being in these fields and navigating the paths to them.

“I think for women, having role models is crucial,” Gordon said.

Mentoring by both male and female leaders is also essential, Rasband pointed out. She’s benefited from both, and credits her mentors for helping her see her value and abilities to work in the field. Rasband suggested that women should not feel afraid to ask for mentorship.

Men need to take part in this, and all those in leadership need to rid themselves of the unconscious bias “about women in supervisory or promotion roles,” Simmons said. Simmons and Rasband also feel women need to understand they have important value within the STEM fields as well.

“Females usually feel like they have to match everything in a job description or they don’t apply,” Rasband said, explaining that many times men will still apply to a job where they might be missing some skills. Women need to do that as well. “I would tell women to be brave, to look outside the box and your comfort zone. Don’t let exact matches hold you back.”

Simmons hopes women will also value their earning power more highly. She said she’s seen too many women make decisions at the college level based on the thinking that they are going to be secondary wage earners. This can lead to moving into lower paying careers, or missing out on advancement opportunities.

Simmons explained that women should not think of their future as being a career versus home life. As a single mother of four, she is an experienced primary wage earner, and believes women can manage a home and a successful career.

Businesses can also be instrumental in drawing women in, and all these women feel like their health care tech companies are doing a good job of this. Simmons pointed to recent Solutionreach changes in paid parental leave policies that “level the playing field” for men and women. Rasband explained that Klas offers flexible scheduling to keep its working mothers in the industry.

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