PI: Adrienne Marshall
Assistant Professor, Hydrologic Sciences & Engineering; Geology & Geological Engineering
Adrienne Marshall is a computational hydrologist interested in snow, ecohydrology, permafrost, and hydropower. Her research interests are united by a desire to understand how climate change is altering water resources, and solutions to these problems from both adaptation and mitigation perspectives. Dr. Marshall holds a Ph.D. in Water Resources from the University of Idaho, an M.S. in Energy and Resources from U.C. Berkeley, and a B.A. in Biology (French minor) from Scripps College. In her spare time, she enjoys exploring Colorado’s incredible trail system, gardening, and painting.
Jongeun You is a Postdoctoral Fellow in the Hydrologic Sciences and Engineering Program at the Colorado School of Mines. He conducts research to advance scientific understanding of changing water and climate, particularly with respect to hydropower. Dr. You also has expertise in cybersecurity related to water infrastructure and policy and conflict issues affecting energy infrastructure siting. Dr. You holds a Ph.D. in Public Affairs from University of Colorado Denver, an M.P.P. from University of Michigan, and a B.A. in Economics from Seoul National University.
Ph.D. Student, Hydrologic Science and Engineering, Colorado School of Mines, 2022-Present
M.S., Hydrology, University of Nevada, Reno
B.A., Biology, Carleton College
Arielle is a PhD student interested understanding how climate change is altering snowpacks and the impacts that has on our water resources. Her research focuses on understanding the post-fire impacts on snow hydrology in western United States. Arielle received a M.S. in Hydrology from the University of Nevada, Reno and a B.A. in Biology from Carleton College. In her free time, she loves to explore the mountains by bike, foot, or ski and relax with a cup of coffee in her favorite mug.
M.S. Student, Hydrologic Science and Engineering, Colorado School of Mines, 2021-Present
B.S. Environmental Geoscience (minor geography), University of Utah, 2018
Upon graduating in 2018, Brian worked in the environmental consulting industry for a few years before deciding to pursue a Masters’ degree in Hydrology. For his thesis, Brian is interested in how various topographic distributions affect the timing/magnitude of snowmelt and runoff at the catchment level and what this can tell us about a watershed’s sensitivity to climate change. In his free time, he enjoys skiing, mountain biking, and generally doing anything outdoors.
Co-advised with Eric Anderson
M.S. Student, Hydrologic Science and Engineering, Colorado School of Mines, 2022-Present
B.S. Civil and Environmental Engineering, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, 2020
Alexa got her bachelor’s degree in civil and environmental engineering with a focus on water resources engineering at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. After working as a consulting engineer for two years she is now pursuing a master’s degree in hydrology at Colorado School of Mines. Her research interests include hydrologic model accuracy and forecasting, climate change, limnology, and science communication.
B.S Student, Geological Engineering – Geotechnical Track, Colorado School of Mines, 2019-Present
Jared is an undergraduate student in the geological engineering department at the Colorado School of Mines. His research interests include the effects of climate change on hydropower generation and rockfall hazards. In his free time, he loves to go hiking and playing soccer.
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