Margot Kim
Margot Kim joined the ABC 30 Action News Team in October 2004 and is the co-anchor of Action News Midday and Live at Four. She also covers medical news in the Valley as the ABC-30 Health Reporter.

Margot is a six-time recipient of the National Academy Of Arts and Sciences Regional Emmy Award, earning the honors for her reporting and anchoring. She is also a 2016 honoree of the Girl Scouts of Central California South Women Inspiring Girls award.

Margot has over 20 years of broadcast journalism experience in various television markets. Born and raised in Fresno, Margot graduated from Clovis West High School and from the University of California, Irvine.

Margot started in television news at KIMT-TV in Mason City, Iowa. She also worked at WCMH-TV in Columbus, Ohio and KIRO-TV in Seattle, Washington. While in Seattle, Margot covered major stories such as the World Trade Organization riots and the conviction of Green River Killer Gary Ridgway.

Now raising her family in Fresno, Margot also enjoys mentoring youth, volunteering with local charities and organizations and singing the National Anthem at community events.

Health Watch: Laser ablation to control seizures
Neurosurgeons are getting closer to having answers on how much laser ablation is effective to control the onset of seizures
Health Watch: Regrowing broken bones
University of Arizona researchers are developing a way to fix broken long bones with stem cells, a 3-D printed scaffold, and a sensor to monitor exercise that helps bones heal.
Health Watch: ClariFix Fixes Chronic Nasal Congestion
An FDA-approved therapy means patients can be treated in the doctor's office and avoid the unpleasant side effects and recovery time of an invasive treatment.
Health Watch: 3D Printing Helps Surgeons Fix Scoliosis
An innovation team in Phoenix, Arizona is 3D- printing the spines of patients who have severe scoliosis so there are no surprises on operation day.
Health Watch: Freezing Away the Pain from Funnel Chest
Pectus excavatum or "funnel chest" happens when a child grows quickly and the chest bones don't develop correctly, often causing a sunken or hollow-looking chest. Corrective surgery is now minimally invasive, but it's still incredibly painful.