I specialize in modeling and empirically analyzing annual surface water input changes to decreased snowfall fractions and earlier snowmelt in mountainous regions (see more in bio).
I am interested in mountain hydrology and changes in snowpack, timing of snowmelt, and water availability through time, especially in the western United States. I enjoy blending a number of traditional methods (i.e. modeling, large observational data analyses, manual fieldwork, remote-sensing based fieldwork) to look at these trends, both forward and backward in time. I am always interested in broadening my set of snow hydrology tools (i.e. different/more approaches to my research questions) and broadening my collaborative network. I aim to complete my best work while making snow hydrology as inclusive as possible. I am particularly interested in engaging with women and other under-represented groups in STEM fields, at both the undergraduate and graduate levels. In line with my interests in mentoring to promote women and BIPOC scientists, I am currently the president of CU-Boulder Women in Science and Engineering (WiSE), a volunteer for the local K-12 Snow School, and a mentor for Geography Department. If you have any interest in learning more about me or the lab group in which I am a part of, please feel free to reach out!