Angie Goff Biography, Age, Husband, Family, Net Worth

Angie Goff Biography

Angie Goff is an American broadcast journalist formerly at WRC-TV (locally known as “NBC4”) in Washington D.C. Goff also writes the popular blog OhMyGoff known for showcasing viewer generated content. She was also a fill-in anchor for NBC News’ Early Today.

Angie Goff Age

Angie was born on March 17, 1980, in Seoul, South Korea. She is 39 years old as of 2019. She is an American by Nationality. She was raised in the same town of birth.

Angie Goff Body Measurements

Openly a natural beauty from head to toe, when she appears on-stage she gives a classy ensemble with light makeup, but offstage she carries a simple life with no makeup and casual outfit. No matter what, she always draws mass attention with eye-popping looks, average height, and sensitivity to fashion. Despite being the mother of three, she has maintained her figure impressively.

Angie Goff Photo

Angie Goff Family

She was born in Seoul, South Korea to Ren Goff and Chin Suk Yu. Her father was an American Army; she spent most of her childhood in Korea since her mother was a native of the country. Her sisters are Tricia Driscoll and Jenny Goff.

Angie Goff Husband | Angie Goff Ellis

Angie Goff is married to Robert Ellis, s a pediatric dentist in South Carolina, for about 10 years. The couple married in 2008. They have three children together.

Angie Goff Children

Angie has three children; Adora Cate, born on December 2, 2010, Robert IV born on May 31, 2013, and Wren who was born on November 5, 2017.

Angie Goff Education

She spent most of her childhood and teenage years in Seoul, South Korea and attended the Seoul American High School for her freshman and sophomore years, where she played guard on the basketball team. She continued her schooling at Herndon High School as a senior class president after relocating to Virginia in 1995. In 1995, she relocated to Virginia, U.S. She continued her schooling at Herndon High School as a senior class president. Following the graduation she attended George Mason University and became the member of Alpha Omicron Pi sorority, earning a degree in Bachelor of Arts.

Angie Goff Career

Her first job in public-access television cable TV station Torrance CitiCable television reporting while living in Los Angeles, California. During this time, Goff served as personal assistant to Mark Steines, anchor of Entertainment Tonight. Next, Goff also served as a morning anchor and reporter for CBS affiliate KMEG-TV in Sioux City, Iowa. From 2004 -2007 she next worked in Columbia South Carolina at WIS-TV where she was a news anchor and reporter. While at the Columbia, South Carolina station Goff won a regional Emmy Award.

She was the Washington DC CBS affiliate WUSA traffic and entertainment reporter from 2007-2011. In November 2010, Goff joined DC radio station WVRX, locally known as “105.9 The Edge,” as a member of the morning show “Kirk and Mike” hosted by Mike O’Meara and Kirk McEwen.

In August 2011, Goff left WUSA to join WRC-TV (locally known as “NBC4” or “NBC Washington”) as a morning anchor and reporter for the weekend.

Goff’s website, ranked #2 in Washington, D.C., according to Capitol File Magazine. For the top blogs of 2010. Washington Life Magazine named Goff two years in a row as one of the most influential under 40 residents of the capital.

Goff was a member of Today’s (NBC program) show Parenting Team prior to her departure from WRC-TV. She appeared in this capacity on the fourth hour of the program discussing parenting topics with Hoda Kotb and Kathie Lee Gifford.

Angie Goff  Net Worth

The  American journalist has an estimated net worth of $1.5 million dollars. Her monthly salary is yet to be reviewed. Being a member of NBC show Today, no doubt she has hoarded massive amount of fortunes as it can be grasped through her lavish life.

Angie Goff Asian

Angie is a South Korean (Asian) by birth but she bears an American Nationality.

Angie Goff Twitter

Angie Goff Instagram

Angie Goff Interview

NBC4’s Angie Goff on Growing Up in Herndon

What was it like moving to a new country as a high-school junior?

It was kind of horrible, to be honest. High school is hard enough, and to leave a place that I was so familiar with was tough. It was a big time of confusion—I was trying to find myself, and frankly just trying to find friends. At first, I got involved with a not-so-reputable group of people, and we did some stupid things. Eventually, I got back on track and met a couple core friends who were able to get me through the rest of high school.

What did you do to overcome being new?

I ran for senior-class president knowing nobody! A teacher even pulled me aside, being like, “You know what you’re doing, right?” I ended up winning somehow, which I think shocked everyone. It was like the 2016 election before 2016 happened. I did Key Club and Spirit Club, I also joined the basketball team for a little while. I actually won “most spirited” my senior year.

When you weren’t at school, where did you hang out in Herndon?

If I wasn’t at school or doing an activity, I was working at Chuck E. Cheese’s. On my first day, I was in the Chuck E. costume. But my friends and I would go to Starbucks, because that was new back then. There wasn’t one in Herndon yet, so we would go to the one in Reston. That became our thing. We would go to the movies over at Worldgate, too. I was kind of a boring kid.

You gave a speech at Herndon High School’s graduation this past spring, 20 years after you graduated. What advice did you give?

I didn’t sugarcoat it. The reality is that high school is not all rainbows and flowers and fun—it’s a hard time for every teenager, and I kept it real. I wasn’t the star athlete or the smartest or the most popular or voted most likely to succeed. But your experience in high school, whether you loved it or hated it, is not going to define you once you go to college or get that first job. No one is going to care that you were the star football player. I was like, “Let that crap go!” I think some parents were like, “Did she just say crap?”

You left the area after college but eventually made your way back to Herndon. Why did you want to settle in the area?

It’s home for me. For the first time, I had the chance to live in the same place that both of my sisters and their families live in, as well as both of my parents, who are still in Herndon. Having the opportunity to do a job I love and be near the people I love the most was a dream come true.

What do you like most about your hometown now?

Herndon’s town square is beautiful—true Americana. Everyone should stop, park, maybe walk the W&OD Trail a little bit and go to the [history museum at the Herndon train] depot, take a picture in front of town hall—just appreciate the rich history we have. I also love going back to Chuck E. Cheese’s with my kids. I just think it’s so cool to be able to take them there and get a new perspective. Most parents dread places like that, but for me it’s nostalgic.


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