CBS New York Meteorologist died at the age of 51.

Elise Finch, a New York-based meteorologist, died at 51. CBS News, Finch’s employer, disclosed this terrible turn of events on July 16, 2023. “It is with profound sadness that we share the news of the passing of our beloved Elise Dione Finch Henriques,” stated the CBS News Team.

“Elise has been a friend and member of the WCBS team for 16 years.” She joined the team in 2007 as a weekend meteorologist and was most recently seen on the morning news with Mary Calvi and Chris Wragge.” They also praised Finch’s dedication, saying, “she took great care of her work.”

Finch won an Emmy for her meteorological shows. According to her CBS profile, Finch had previously worked at Fox and E! News, among other notable news organizations.

Finch had previously achieved academic success. While attending Syracuse University, she received a Master of Science in Broadcast Journalism. The cause of Finch’s death has not yet been revealed. According to the New York Post, Finch died after seeking medical treatment for an unknown condition. Finch abandons her husband and child.

Elise Finch left a long-lasting impact on those around her.

Graig Henriques, a CBS photojournalist, has failed to comment on Elise Finch’s death. On the other hand, Finch’s friends, coworkers, and viewers have expressed passionate tributes to the late meteorologist, illustrating how profoundly she touched everyone she knew.

“Elise Finch loved music,” tweeted CBS News Reporter Tony Aiello. “The music of her life deserved many more verses.” Her gifts were plentiful, as were the lives she touched. My deepest sympathies go out to Graig, Grace, her parents and sister, and the CBS2 family.”

On Monday morning, CBS News gathered Finch’s funniest moments, displaying her great sense of humor. Cindy Hsu started the video with a somber remark from Katelyn Spotten. “A loved one’s death does not mean they are no longer alive. Their spirit lives on,” she remarked.

“Whenever you think about your memories and interactions with her, you smile,” John Elliott said. “In this profound sadness, you’re still moved by the music because you know how much it meant to her,” he went on.


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