Shelly Bradbury joined the Times Free Press as a business reporter in January 2013, after starting with the paper as a general assignment intern in July 2012.
She is from Houghton, New York, and graduated from Huntington University in Huntington, Indiana, with a bachelor’s degree in journalism and minor in management. Before moving to Tennessee, Shelly previously interned with The Goshen News, The Sandusky Register and The Mint Hill Times.
Outside the newsroom, Shelly enjoys hiking, horseback riding, traveling and fishing.
Contact Shelly at 423-757-6525 or at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Recent Stories »
Pull out some glasses and dust off your ugly Christmas sweaters — the end-of-the-year office party is making a comeback.
Project: Applebee's Neighborhood Grill & Bar. Owner: Quality Restaurant Concepts. Location: 1322 W. Walnut Ave., Dalton, Ga.
Lionel Adams moseyed through a maze of shiny glass display cases at Frost Cutlery's brand-new retail knife shop in Ooltewah on Friday morning and shook his head.
Stephen Mason raised his voice over honking motorists and whooping protesters at a McDonald's in Brainerd Thursday and explained why he thinks the federal minimum wage should be raised to $15 an hour.
Christie Burns can’t believe her good fortune. She gets to do a job she loves, and get paid for it. Guaranteed.
A 90-year-old Chattanooga mansion with sweeping views of the Tennessee Valley is on the market for the only the fourth time since it was built in 1923.
Three years ago, two Chattanooga neighborhoods were each about 23 percent empty. But one filled up, and fast. The other emptied out, just as fast.
The Benwood Foundation’s program to promote locally grown food will shut down at the end of the year, almost four years after the initiative was launched.
A Soddy-Daisy lakeside estate listed for $2.8 million sold for less than $1 million at an auction without reserve Thursday, despite six interested bidders.
It was a nice idea, it just didn’t work. That’s what some business owners are saying about Project Popup, a River City Company iniative that offered reduced rents and marketing incentives to move new businesses into the then-empty CitiPark building at 801 Chestnut Street.