Anh Gray

News Producer

Anh joined the KUNR news team in spring 2014 as a producer. She has graduate degrees in public health from Boston University and international education from Teachers College, Columbia University. She spent a decade working in the nonprofit and higher education sectors. After being a stay-at-home mom for several years, she decided to pursue a career in journalism, which was once a childhood aspiration.

She’s been a longtime listener of KUNR and NPR. She enjoys hearing local and global news stories over the radio; it makes her feel more connected to the world. Her home life is filled with the mayhem and laughter of three children, who also happen to be public radio fans.

The scenic Truckee River, which winds through downtown Reno, is now considered a valuable asset, but it wasn’t always that way.  Reno Public Radio’s Anh Gray takes a look back at how the river was once overlooked.

The Truckee River winds through the Riverwalk District, but a number of issues like urban blight prevents the area from reaching its fullest potential. That’s why public and private stakeholders are collaborating on a master plan to protect this waterway and the community around it. To learn more, Reno Public Radio’s Anh Gray spent time along the Truckee.

Even though the Truckee River has dwindled from a roar to a trickle, the sound of flowing water—or what’s left of it— still beckons people to relax, play, or just be in the moment. 

Nevada is in its fourth year of severe drought. Reno Public Reno’s Anh Gray reports that officials from the Nevada Department of Wildlife say that’s why they’re receiving more calls about animal sightings.

Fall is the typical time of year when wild animals are looking to put on weight for the coming winter months.


Reno was infamous as the “divorce capital of the world” for much of the 20th century. Reno Public Radio’s Anh Gray sits down with a local historian Alicia Barber to learn more about how a new exhibit is preserving this unique part of Nevada’s history.  

Editor's Note: For this story, information about the Valley Fire was updated on September 15, 2015 at 2 p.m.

The Valley Fire has burned through 67 thousand acres in Northern California. Reno Public Radio’s Anh Gray reports a few Reno non-profits are mobilizing quickly to bring basic supplies to the thousands of people stranded at evacuation centers there.

The agency Nevada Health Centers is hitting the road again to make breast cancer screenings accessible to all women across the state. Reno Public Radio’s Anh Gray reports that despite conflicting opinions over their value, mammograms are still viewed as an important prevention tool by many.

High-tech industries moving to Nevada demand a skilled workforce. That’s why Governor Brian Sandoval’s Office of Science, Innovation and Technology is back up and running again to address the state’s job market needs. Reno Public Radio’s Anh Gray has the details.

The number of traffic-related deaths is up across the nation. But Reno Public Radio’s Anh Gray reports that figure remains steady in Washoe County.

Meg Ragonese is a spokeswoman for the Nevada Department of Transportation—or NDOT. She says the rate of traffic-related deaths in Washoe County remains the same this year.

“Through September 1st of this year there have been 22 traffic fatalities in Washoe County," Ragonese says. "Last year, there was the same amount.”

But Nevada overall has seen an increase.

Nevada lawmakers recently passed SB302, a landmark education bill. Today, as part of our series “Nevada’s Gamble on School Choice” Reno Public Radio’s Anh Gray explores the unforeseen consequences the new law could have on the state.

Nevada has one of the lowest rates of college graduates in the nation. Reno Public Radio’s Anh Gray reports the Nevada System of Higher Education is providing more money to low-income students to fix that problem.

Less than a third of adults in Nevada between the ages of 25 and 34 have an associate’s degree or higher in 2012. That’s 10 percent less than the national average.