Depression given up on dating
Zee also created a few tempests in her personal life. The first time came six weeks before the wedding, just after mailing the invitations.She woke up sobbing and realized it was a mistake, despite what a good guy he is.A child of the Midwest, Zee grew up “fantastically middle class” and fascinated by storms.She’s chased a few storms and remains awestruck by nature.Zee ran over to the Post Office, where a sympathetic mailman opened the mailbox and let her retrieve the invitations.
Besides the reminder that anyone can be felled by depression even if you achieve your dream job, the big takeaway is Zee’s enthusiasm: She is up for trying anything. She is open and willing to try whatever they throw her way.And as fascinating as wind gusts and warm gulf water are to a true weather geek, Zee was painfully aware of the death and destruction everywhere.It is thrilling to have a front row seat to history and be amazed at the obliteration a massive disaster leaves in its wake.Many of us have been inflicted with temporary insanity in a salon chair, but so few have to model a dreadful cut or color choice on air. She also favored retina-searing colored pantsuits, but along the way came into her own style. Zee is adamant that she’s not “a weather girl,” a demeaning term on many levels: The grown woman is not a girl, and she doesn’t read a prepared report — instead studying weather charts and patterns for her segment. Most people on TV reporting the weather have a science degree, she stresses, and “are genuinely interested in the atmosphere.The job is just too hard and too challenging to pursue if you don’t love the weather.” Though she doesn’t brag about this and slips it into the middle of the book, Zee is the first female chief meteorologist at a network.