Steve Beylon

Chief Meteorologist
Green Bay, Wis
Steve Beylon

Meteorologist Steve Beylon joined Action 2 News in June of 2006. Before arriving in Green Bay, he tracked everything from blizzards to tornadoes for six years in Topeka, Kansas, and also forecasted the weather for nearly two years in Erie, Pennsylvania.

Steve’s love for weather began when he was in third grade, growing up in Hillsdale, New Jersey. “I remember watching New York Yankees games on TV with my parents on our screened-in porch. On some nights, storms would roll in and the thunder would really roar.”

But the thunderstorms on the East Coast weren’t big enough for his taste, so he attended college at Valparaiso University (Indiana) and graduated with the school’s first degree in Broadcast Meteorology. Since then, Steve worked to gain the title and seal of a Certified Broadcast Meteorologist (CBM) from the American Meteorological Society. He’s also a member of the National Weather Association. “I certainly feel blessed to have a great job which I would otherwise consider a hobby.” Over the years, Steve has visited hundreds of elementary and middle schools, educating children about storms and severe weather safety. Through all of his hard work, Steve was promoted to WBAY's Chief Meteorologist in June of 2017.

When not working in StormCenter 2, Steve loves taking long walks with his wife Sarah and his four children. “We have so much natural beauty up here in northern Wisconsin, and when the weather’s not too cold you’ve gotta get out and enjoy it!” Steve has also spent several years coaching youth soccer. When the temperatures drop, Steve will cheer on the Packers, but he’s an even bigger hockey fan who will scream until he loses his voice for the Green Bay Gamblers.

You can count on Steve’s accurate forecasts Mondays through Fridays on Action 2 News This Morning.

  • Valparaiso University
  • Affiliations
  • American Meteorological Society (AMS), National Weather Association (NWA)
  • Awards
  • CBM Seal Of Approval from the American Meteorological Society (AMS)
  • 2018 "Friend Of Science" Award from the Wisconsin Society Of Science Teachers (WSST)
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