Sagay Galindo

Sagay Galindo


Memphis, TN

Meteorologist Sagay Galindo is a native of Chesapeake, Virginia, but as a military spouse “home is where the Navy takes you.”

Sagay has had the honor of being able to forecast various types of weather from the east coast to the west. Her career started at WIS in Columbia, South Carolina. Prior to joining the WMC First Alert Weather Team she also worked at WWBT NBC 12 in Richmond, Virginia, WAVY News 10 in Portsmouth, Virginia, KGTV in San Diego, California and WCSC Live 5 in Charleston, South Carolina. 

During her time on the east coast she tracked several hurricanes and nor'easters that threatened the area. Sagay was very busy forecasting in 2005, which was the most active hurricane season on record. There was a record of 28 tropical cyclones that year and 15 of those cyclones became hurricanes. Aside from hurricanes, Sagay also forecasted and tracked several nor'easters that threatened the east coast. One nor’easter of note was called “snowpacalypse,” which shattered several snowfall records across the east coast.

Sagay is also no stranger to severe thunderstorms and tornadoes. She has tracked numerous tornadoes, especially during the spring with the battle between air masses. Sagay also recalls how sometimes a stalled out low pressure system can be as devastating as some of the hurricanes that hit the coast. Stalled out to slow-moving low pressure systems tend to produce major flooding, which she tracked at historic levels in South Carolina. 

In her spare time, Sagay enjoys spending time with her husband and three daughters. She also enjoys running. She has completed a full marathon in Athens, Greece and four half marathons. She hopes to run the Memphis half marathon in the future. Sagay has also taught Zumba for more than seven years. She really enjoys working with kids and teaching choreography. She and her family are looking forward to eating some world famous barbecue and enjoying all the southern hospitality in the Mid-South.

Recent Articles by Sagay

Warmer Sunday & dry followed by a rainy Monday

  Breakdown: Sniffles? Why fall allergies could be the worst

Not Again! Tropical Storm Beta & Mid-South Impacts

Nice start to the week followed by rain chances midweek

  Breakdown: Why this tropical season is breaking records

  Breakdown: Why we are watching an asteroid closely

Hurricane Sally & 3 other tropical systems

Staying humid with daily rain chances

Drying out tonight

  Breakdown: Why you should look up this week

  Breakdown: Why you can catch a rare display of Neptune

The pattern will stay the same

Hot & but dry for most of the week

  Breakdown: Why water temperatures in the Atlantic are warmer than normal

Staying dry and hot but not overly humid for Labor Day

Drier & more comfortable pattern

Both systems have become tropical storms as of this afternoon

Daily rain chances but no washouts

  Breakdown: Why 2020 will be one of the hottest years on record

  Breakdown: Why one hurricane can change the path of another

Periods of rain & storms the next few days

Rain & storms to arrive overnight and into Sunday

  Breakdown: Urban Heat Island Effect, why it’s hotter in the city

Tropical Storm Laura & possible impacts on the Mid-South

  Breakdown: Firenadoes-why & how they form

Dry pattern to start but rain possible by midweek

Foggy start & a dry pattern for now but two tropical systems could bring rain later this week

Blog: Fall Temperature Outlook

Watching two areas in the Tropics

  Breakdown: Outflow Boundaries: What they are & why so cool