Looking forward to presenting my research at the Oxford Water Network seminar series! More details here.
On October 12th, I will be giving a talk at Maynooth university on ‘Disentangling streamflow drivers and forecasting water hazards using Earth Observation’ (details here).
See here for an updated list of seminars (Hull, Maynooth, New Orleans, Durham..)
- On Monday 22nd May we are hosting a Water Research Day at Loughborough University, as part of the Water@Lboro initiative.
- On Wednesday 21st June I will be visiting the European Centre for Medium-Range Weather Forecasts (ECMWF) to talk about global statistical forecasting
- On Thursday 16th November I will be visiting Oxford to give a talk on Fluvial geomorphology and flood risk management for Oxford Water Network‘s Michaelmas term seminar series
Looking forward to giving a research seminar at Water@Reading on February 23rd, 2017. The topic of my talk will be on disentangling the different drivers of changing flood hazards, and predicting changing streamflow patterns.
On Thurs. 11 February 2016, I’ll present “Climatic, hydrologic and geomorphic drivers of trends in flood hazards (UK/USA)” for the University of Minnesota Department of Earth Sciences 2015-2016 Seminar Series.
On Wed. 23 March 2016, I will present our new model for “Seasonal discharge forecasting in an agricultural watershed” at the Iowa Flood Center.
On Friday 12th June I will be presenting some of my research at the ENS-Lyon (France) as a guest speaker for the “Cafés fluviaux” – see the flyer for further info!
I will be presenting some of my recent work at the upcoming research seminar in London: Compared Effects of Hydrologic and Geomorphic Trends on Flood Hazard Across the USA
Date: Tuesday 14 October 2014
Time: 12:15 – 1:15pm
Venue: Francis Bancroft building 2.07 City Centre seminar room
Queen Mary University of London, Mile End Road London E1 4NS
Members of the public are welcome to all of our seminars at QMUL, and people with an interest in flood hazard, hydrology, geomorphology, and/or stream gauging are particularly welcome.