Susan Burk, host of K2 Radio’s Morning Show, has an extensive background in broadcast journalism, theatrical arts, and advocacy. She began her Wyoming career with KTRS Radio in 1991, and as a radio and television News Director and anchor is well-known to the Wyoming audience. Ms. Burk won numerous awards from the Associated Press and the Wyoming Association of Broadcasters for her reporting and anchoring. She spent five years working with hundreds of theatre companies around the world with the Laramie Project plays for the Matthew Shepard Foundation, including Ford’s Theatre in Washington D.C., the Brooklyn Academy of Music, and Nuffield Youth Theatre in London before returning to Townsquare Media and K2 Radio. Ms. Burk holds degrees in Communications and Theatre and attended graduate school at the Goodman School of Drama in Chicago, and her spirit of community involvement and advocacy work benefits many organizations throughout the state.
Million Dollar Winner In WyoLotto Cowboy Draw
The winning ticket is worth $1,147,549.
Wyo Health Department Offers Free Health Tracking Mobile App
The free app tracks your family's health and can be customized for Wyoming information and resources.
Girl Scout Cookie Season Kicks Off In Wyoming
You can pre-order, order online, find a booth, or use the new Cookie Finder App.
WYDOT Employee Hailed As Hero
Stuart Eckhardt rushed into a dangerous area in to render first aid and attempt to save a life.
Most BLM Lands To Remain Open During Shutdown
Emergency and rescue services will be limited and all BLM facilities on public land will be closed.
Yellowstone Cuts Back Operations During Shutdown
The government shutdown plan includes the closing of government-run operations and facilities, no staffing at the entrance stations, and limited emergency response.
Evanston Men Sentenced For Poaching, Drunken Hunting
The pair were initially charged with five counts including hunting while intoxicated.
Near Misses With Plows Prompt Warnings To Wyoming Drivers
Plow drivers have already had some near misses from drivers passing and tailgating.