METEOROLOGIST Dylan Dreyer is known for her weather segments for NBC News.
At times the meteorologist fills in for Al Roker or Carson Daly and also appears on The Weather Channel.
NBC meteorologist Dylan DreyerCredit: Getty
Who is meteorologist Dylan Dreyer?
Dreyer, 39, is a television meteorologist working for NBC News, where she rotates with Sheinelle Jones in the Orange Room on Weekend Today and MSNBC on weekends.
Dreyer frequently appears on Today on weekdays as a weather correspondent and as a fill-in for Roker and Daly.
Aside from her appearances on The Weather Channel, Dreyer also appears on NBC Nightly News.
The 39-year-old joined NBC News in 2012 after having worked at the now-former NBC station WHDH in Boston, Massachusetts since 2007.
Dreyer and her husband Brian Fichera are parents of two boysCredit: Instagram
Dreyer has been married to her husband Brian Fichera – a writer and producer known for Amanda Wakes Up and Today – since 2012.
How many children does meteorologist Dylan Dreyer have?
Dreyer and her husband Fichera have two children together, their sons Calvin and Oliver.
The mother welcome her baby boy Oliver in January 2020.
Today shared the news of Oliver’s birth with an Instagram captioned, “Officially a family of four! We are so incredibly happy for Dylan and her family, who welcomed Oliver George into the world!”
Dreyer’s husband Brian, her son Oliver and her first born CalvinCredit: Instagram
Did Dreyer suffer a miscarriage prior to her second son’s birth?
Dreyer dealt with the heartbreak after suffering a miscarriage before the birth of her second son.
In a 2019 interview on Today, Dreyer recounted the experience of realizing she’d had a miscarriage and then having to put on a brave face for her work on the show.
“I’m devastated, and I have to go to work on the Today Show and be happy and smiling and pretend like nothing’s wrong,” she explained.
Dylan and her son CalvinCredit: Getty
Eventually, her co-workers realized there was something wrong and she confided in them.
The meteorologist struggled to have a second child because of secondary infertility, which about three million women in the US suffer from.
The condition makes it harder to have a second biological child after having the first.