Lassen and Plumas National Forest, California, USA
Brooks Range, Alaska, USA
Blue Ridge Mountains, North Carolina, USA
Santa Rita Experimental Range, Arizona, USA
Prestvannet, Tromsø, Norway
Reindeer, Norbotten, Sweden
Dall sheep, Denali National Park, Alaska, USA
Swiss Alps, Engelberg, Switzerland
Oslo, Norway
Tromsø, Norway
Stockholm, Sweden
Sukiennice, Kraków, Poland
Toyama Castle, Toyama, Japan
Brooklyn Bridge, New York, New York, USA
Golden Gate Bridge, San Francisco, California, USA

As a geographer and landscape ecologist, I integrate field work, Geographic Information Systems, remote sensing, and simulation modeling to improve our understanding of landscape-scale changes in vegetation and its implications for cross-scale interactions and ecosystem services in terrestrial systems. My work has spanned multiple environments, including the montane forests of northern California, Arctic Alaska, the Appalachian Mountains, and Southwestern rangelands.

I am currently a postdoctoral research associate under the supervision of Dr. Steven R. Archer in the School of Natural Resources and the Environment at the University of Arizona. I manage a four-year USDA-NIFA-funded project that investigates the long-term costs and benefits of brush management (tools used to reduce woody cover) on ecosystem services (e.g., plant diversity, primary production, carbon sequestration potential, erosion and runoff, carbon exchange) on a rangeland ecosystem encroached by velvet mesquite (Prosopis velutina).