Christina Carilla

Christina Carilla


Christina co-anchors FOX 10 News at 4, 5, and 9pm weeknights with John Hook. She first joined the FOX 10 News team in 2018 as an anchor for KUTP’s FOX 10 Xtra News at 7pm.  About a year later she also became co-anchor of FOX 10 News at 10.

Christina was born and raised in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.  She spent three years as Morning anchor at ABC 7 (WZVN) in Fort Myers, Florida. In September of 2017, she reported live from Fort Myers Beach as Hurricane Irma made landfall and proceeded to devastate several Florida communities. She also interviewed the co-hosts of ABC’s "The View" during a taping at the Walt Disney World Resort. 

Before moving to Florida, Christina spent 18 months in Fayetteville, Arkansas as a multimedia journalist for KNWA, FOX 24. She was quickly promoted to evening reporter, weekend anchor and producer, before ultimately serving as the permanent fill-in anchor on the prime-time evening desk. The NBC affiliate, KNWA, was voted "Best of Northwest Arkansas" during her time with the station.

Christina covered several controversial topics including gay marriage and medical marijuana. In 2015 she interviewed actress Geena Davis at her inaugural Bentonville Film Festival, an event designed to empower women in film and media. 

Christina has a Bachelor of Arts in broadcasting, media studies, and production from Temple University. She completed several internships for major companies including The Disney College Program, and a full-time internship for "Today in LA", with the NBC affiliate in Los Angeles, California. 

Christina is grateful to call Phoenix home. She’s a dog mom to her Chihuahua, Jaxon. She is also a lover of music and theater. Christina spent several years performing on stage and studying as a classical soprano vocalist. She is an advocate of the arts. 

The latest from Christina Carilla

Severely injured Arizona veteran with MS gets a new home in Casa Grande

Our nation's service members risk their lives to protect our freedom. Some never make it home and those that do often have debilitating injuries, making a return to civilian life extremely difficult. But one organization is working to make that transition a little bit easier.