August 12, 2016
About Mark Rogers
Mark Rogers owns 24 years of experience in various aspects of broadcast, journalism and production. A 3-time Associated Press Mississippi Sportscaster of the Year, Mark has worked as anchor, host, reporter, producer and play-by-play voice at ESPN, WCBI and WNCO.
During that time, Mark covered major championship events in college football, baseball and basketball, as well as the 1999 U.S. Women’s Open Golf Championship. Mark’s interview subjects range from multiple Hall of Fame athletes such as Peyton Manning and Jerry Rice to entertainers Vince Gill and Robin Roberts.
With 11 years of Production Operations management experience at ESPN, Mark manages, develops and grows staff through large scale training initiatives, leadership opportunities and one on one relationship building while also creating, implementing and overseeing operational procedures and workflow.
Mark also currently displays his skills on his YouTube Channel, MarkRogersTV, which houses over 2400 college football videos with opinion and analysis featuring an ever expanding network of bloggers and broadcasters across the country.
Find Mark on Twitter: @MarkRogersTV.
About Ross Brand
Ross Brand applies his background as a radio host to conduct interviews and lead livestream conversations that inform and entertain. He is the founder and editor of Livestream Universe, covering the latest and greatest in livestreaming and online broadcasting.
Ross hosts #LivestreamStars, Mondays at 7pm ET at RossBrand.tv. The show features talented broadcasters delivering high-quality content across livestream platforms. He also hosts #LivestreamSports, #LivestreamNews and #AskTheExpert monthly. He produces and presents the Daily Livestream Update weekday mornings on Facebook. The updates contain show recommendations and news from the livestreaming industry.
- Mark discusses his career path in broadcasting
- How Mark obtained his first job in television
- Mark’s online and management work with ESPN
- How Mark began his YouTube channel
- Why he named it Mark Rogers TV
- How Mark upgraded the production quality of his videos
- How Mark built a national network of people covering college football
- Ideal length for YouTube video