Carl Deffenbaugh Biography, Age, Wife, Net worth, FOX6, Articles, and Career.

Carl Deffenbaugh Biography

Carl Deffenbaugh is an American sports reporter. He joined FOX6 in 2016 as the Roving Reporter for WakeUp. This role included jumping off trampolines, dancing as the Nutcracker, eating all kinds of food at 7 a.m. and any other activity that would help show off the wonderful festivals, businesses, and events around southeast Wisconsin.

Carl Deffenbaugh Age

His age and birthday are still under review.

Carl Deffenbaugh Wife

Though less is known about his wife, Carl is a happily married family man.

Carl Deffenbaugh Net wort

Carl’s net worth is still under review.


Following two years of fun and undertakings in the field, he is past excited to join the FOX6 WakeUp, stay group. It’s a unique show, and guarantees to be the most engaging and useful approach to kick your morning off.

Carl joined FOX6 in 2016 as the Roving Reporter for WakeUp. This job included bouncing off trampolines, moving as the Nutcracker, eating a wide range of sustenance at 7 a.m. what’s more, whatever other movements that would help hotshot the brilliant celebrations, organizations, and occasions around southeast Wisconsin.

He verified container list things by going skydiving and flying with the U.S. Aviation based armed forces Thunderbirds and was granted an Emmy for his arrangement of reports with the U.S. Naval force on board the USS Dwight D. Eisenhower.

Prior to all that, Carl took a winding course to Milwaukee. In the wake of experiencing childhood in rural Maryland, he previously arrived in the Midwest as a student at Northwestern — studying news coverage yet represent considerable authority in Ultimate Frisbee (and meeting my superb spouse, Kim, en route).

Carl Deffenbaugh

From that point, it was off on a six-year venture as a games stay and columnist. He secured small-time baseball, including the presentations of Stephen Strasburg and Bryce Harper, at Blue Ridge Cable-11 (somewhere down in the core of Pennsylvania’s Amish nation). At that point, Carl drenched himself in the ACC, following Virginia Tech and UVa with the incredible group at WDBJ7 in Roanoke, Virginia (with a sound portion of NASCAR as an afterthought). Lastly, he went through three years under the shadow of the Golden Dome, providing details regarding all things Notre Dame as the end of the week sports grapple at WSBT.

Furthermore, in spite of some strong work at those different stops, it was the one time he spruced up as the Cat in the Hat to peruse to kids (alright, the second time — the first was a featuring job in Seussical the Musical back in secondary school) that got the attention of the people here at FOX6.

Which is all to state: Carl is up for whatever this zone brings to the table. With interests in expressions of the human experience, the outside, and nourishment — certainly sustenance — let him comprehend what he should look at around town.

Carl Deffenbaugh Articles


MILWAUKEE — For members of the United States military, the hardest battles fought often come when they return home. Through the Milwaukee VA Medical Center, one group of vets has found an unlikely form of therapy — putting their issues on stage.

William Shakespeare wrote, “A man can die but once.” Raymond Hubbard would beg to differ.

The way Hubbard sees it, he’s died twice already.

“I was one of two casualties during our unit’s tour,” said Hubbard.

Flashback to July 4, of all days, in 2006. Specialist Hubbard of the Wisconsin National Guard was in Iraq, just a few weeks from coming home when he left his guard shack.

“I’d went out there that day because we’d flipped a coin,” said Hubbard.

That flip meant he was out in the open when an enemy rocket blew up 20 feet in front of him.

“The doctor had his hand in my neck, telling me to keep on talking to him because I no longer had a pulse,” said Hubbard.

Shrapnel tore apart his body, took away his leg and left Hubbard in a coma.

“I had thought that I had died. I had thought that I had floated over the funeral home in Delavan, Wisconsin, and I had thought that I had seen a line-up of mourners going around the block,” said Hubbard.

Instead, life would not be that simple. Back home in Walworth County, he spiraled downward — from morphine and OxyContin to heroin and an overdose.

“The next day, I woke up with tubes down my throat and handcuffed to my bed,” said Hubbard.

The decorated soldier was stripped bare.

“For the pain to be as such that I didn’t care anymore about my legacy — that was a revelation,” said Hubbard.

Some of life’s scars are impossible to ignore. Other wounds — just as deep — lie below the surface.

“This tattoo says, ‘Healing,’ because I’ll always be healing, but I’ll never be healed,” said Carissa DiPietro, Army veteran.

DiPietro’s battles began the moment she joined the Army.


LOS ANGELES — For three Milwaukee Brewers, this visit in Los Angeles is a lot like going home. Outfielders Ryan Braun, Christian Yelich and third baseman Mike Moustakas were born and raised in the Los Angeles area — growing up as Dodgers fans.

FOX6 was able to dig up some of Christian Yelich’s past. He wore a classy suit and tie combo during his high school’s yearbook photo day.

Yelich said he frequently attended Dodgers games as a kid — going with groups of family and friends who had season tickets. And on Monday night, Oct. 15, the question is: Who will his family be cheering for now that he plays for the Brewers?

“A lot of friends and family that they always told me growing up that if we ever played the Dodgers in a playoff series that they’d be rooting for me to do well — but for us to lose and the Dodgers to win,” said Yelich. “I think we’ve converted them. They’re all rooting for the Brewers now which I never thought I’d see the day.”

Christian Yelich said he’s really excited to be back in Los Angeles — bringing together the two groups he loves. Game 3 of the National League Championship Series between the Milwaukee Brewers and the Los Angeles Dodgers will begin at 6:39 Central Time.