I love color and I love to dress like a woman.
I'm looking forward to talking to Bill Parcells, too, and to seeing how that marriage with Jerry Jones goes.
In the morning, I reach for the sports page.
Television is a visual medium, and you want to look good, but beyond that it's about reporting, about giving information to the viewers.
When I found out I got this job, I cried, of course - I'm a girly-girl - and then I called my dad, and he cried, too. On so many levels, this is a thrill for me.
So I plan to prepare thoroughly and have several outfits waiting in the wings in case of inclement weather.
You mean the fact that Tom Arnold would spend more time with the hair and makeup people than I would?
When I'm anchoring, I miss chasing stories in the field.
I've always been the only girl in those environments. It's comfortable for me - I prefer it, actually.
I hope to be a complement to the guys in the booth, whether it's in providing an injury update or to further a storyline or whatever.
There's that initial reticence for some athletes to take you seriously.
My mom died when I was 8.
I'm comfortable with my femininity, and I don't try to change what I look like just because I'm reporting on football at the end of the night.
Constantly there's a credibility issue; you're judged on how you look. If you look good, people assume you aren't credible. It's a battle you'll always fight if you're on TV and a female.
I know I'll be under a spotlight, I know I'll be under the microscope.
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