Jan Carabeo joined CBS3 Eyewitness News as a reporter in March 2014.
Before moving to Philadelphia, she was a reporter and anchor at WTIC-TV in Hartford, Connecticut, where she worked on the morning news show.
Jan has also worked in New York as a reporter at WSYR-TV in Syracuse, as well as WICZ-TV and WIVT-TV/WBGH-TV both in Binghamton.
Her reporting earned a New York Associated Press award in 2011 for Best News Series, “Gold Star Mom,” about a mother’s fight against the Department of Motor Vehicles to keep a commemorate license plate in honor of her son who died in Vietnam.
A native of Maryland, Jan graduated summa cum laude from the University of Maryland’s Philip Merrill College of Journalism. She majored in journalism and minored in English language and literature.
Jan, her husband Andrew and their Russian Blue cat Riley live in Philadelphia.
From Christmas ornaments to trendy clothing to nostalgic candy, there are dozens of shops around this charming shopping village in Historic Smithville.
The Edwin B. Forsythe National Wildlife Refuge protects more than 47,000-acres of Southern New Jersey coastal habitats.
No paper, pencils or brushes are necessary. All one needs is a computer and creativity.
Eyewitness News Reporter Jan Carabeo rode along with Officer Jason Martinez recently to take a look at the team’s uphill battle, one the organization says is compounded by the fact that the PSPCA receives no state funding.
One Chester County woman will be watching closely. She’s a milliner with a royal connection.
It’s graduation season and one group of students from Philadelphia is about to accomplish a feat few others dare to attempt.
Classic movie lovers are in for a treat in Montgomery County over the next two days.
The Franklin Institute’s brand new exhibit takes gaming to a whole new level.
Re-opening of a year-long refurbishment, Penguin Island is home to the largest penguin colony in the Aquarium’s history.
We’ve seen green bagels, and now one Conshohocken business has created what’s called the “Fly Eagles, Fly” waffle.
The driver of the overturned mini-van was trapped and the flames were growing.
A Philly favorite returns to the stage Dec. 8 at the Academy of Music.
Philly police and Philly firefighters are being credited with saving a half a dozen people from a burning row home in North Philadelphia Friday morning.
The Pennsylvania Ballet opens its new season Thursday at the Academy of Music with a performance of The Sleeping Beauty. As the artists prepare, the company is also celebrating a huge milestone for its longest tenured member.
It’s a food cart on a mission. Not only to fill bellies at lunch during the work week or at tailgates on weekends, but also to help put a dent in Philadelphia’s hunger problem.
The numbers are striking. One in five people in the Philadelphia area does not know where his or her next meal is coming from, according to a new report by Feeding America.
Just miles away from Cape May is one of the best zoos in the country — and it’s free.
It’s a Philly classic that’s making a comeback. To do it, the brand is going back to basics.
High-profile attorney Fortunato Perri Jr., who is representing the DiNardo parents, had no comment for the gaggle of reporters and photographers waiting for him.
Tucked away inside “The Curtis” on 6th Street, opposite Washington Square, is The Dream Garden.
The PECO Green Roof captures more than 70 percent of rainwater that falls during the growing season: an estimated 1.6 million gallons a year.
Along a two block stretch in Wilmington, Delaware there are three performance venues boasting 200,000 square feet of program space.
It’s the end of an era at the Pennsylvania Ballet.
The technology is called CAVE, and it allows students at Villanova to travel the country, the world, even outer space.
He has been identified as Burgon Sealy.
To qualify, service animals must be active working animals that were certified by a formal training program or organization.
The driver said he pulled over into a driveway to look what was under his car and discovered it was actually a body.
It’s called ugly produce, and a lot of the time it ends up in the garbage even though it’s perfectly good to eat. But now, one company is rescuing ugly fruits and vegetables with the goal of reducing waste and feeding the hungry.
Stars from the CBS’s hit show “Blue Bloods” chat about their success as a they reach a major TV milestone.
Beatlemania is about take over Philadelphia.