I am a catchment hydrologist with interests that range across disciplines and stream orders. To date my research has included hydrologic connectivity in high latitudes, stream-groundwater exchange, stream nutrient dynamics, subsurface biogeochemistry, runoff generation, and shallow subsurface groundwater. I have generally favored work that leverages intensively collected field data, remotely sensed landscape characteristics, and parsimonious models to generate new understanding of landscapes that extends beyond study sites. I have worked at a diverse set of sites including the Sawtooth mountains in central Idaho, USA, the southeastern Piedmont of the United States, and the Mississippi River Delta.
My current PostDoc work with the Global Hydrology Lab at the University of North Carolina focuses on understanding hydrologic connectivity from the North American Arctic/Boreal to deltas around the globe.
In 2020 I defended my PhD at Duke University with the Watershed Hydrology and Biogeosciences Laboratory. My dissertation focused on understanding catchment and hillslope hydrologic processes in the complex terrain and soils of the Calhoun Critical Zone Observatory (CZO) in upstate South Carolina, USA.