Kyndell Nunley

Reporter/Anchor

Kyndell Nunley
Kyndell Nunley
Reporter/Anchor
Hello, Kern County! I joined KBAK/KBFX as a reporter in June 2013 and could not be more excited to be with the best news team around — Eyewitness News!

Before joining Eyewitness News, I worked as a reporter for Time Warner Cable’s Channel 3 News in Orange County and as a production assistant at KABC-TV, the No. 1 news station in Los Angeles.

I graduated from the University of California, Irvine with a degree in political science, emphasis in United States government and law, and a minor in English literature with a focus in journalism.

While in college, I was an intern at KABC-TV and reporter for Patch.com, giving me the fun dynamic of working in broadcast and online journalism. I was also a cheerleader at UC Irvine, where I spent many nights cheering on Anteater basketball. Go ‘Eaters!

When I’m not reporting, you can find me spoiling my chocolate Labrador, Cookie (she’s the cutest dog on planet earth), cheering on my Lakers (wishing next season will be better), or spending time with my family and friends (eating and laughing to tears).

I truly love reporting and the opportunity it gives me to get to know you and others around Kern County. If you have a story you’d like to share or any feedback, please feel free to email me or find me on Facebook or Twitter.

You can watch me at noon and some weeknights on Eyewitness News.

Recent stories by Kyndell Nunley

Health Is measles back as a common disease for children? Is measles back as a common disease for children? (Video)
Measles was declared eliminated in the United States 15 years ago. Though, as the number of those infected hit at least 166 cases across 18 states Wednesday, parents want to know if the disease is back for good.
Health Health officials warn parents against 'measles parties" Health officials warn parents against 'measles parties" (Video)
Officials with the California Department of Public Health issued a warning to parents this week against intentionally exposing their children to measles, which could worsen the outbreak in the state and lead to life-changing health complications for children who are exposed.