|Willemijn Appelsfirstname.lastname@example.org||(306) 966-8405|
Willemjin completed her PhD at Wageningen University in the Netherlands. Her thesis involved research on surface runoff in flat agricultural catchments throughout the Netherlands.
|Lori Bradfordemail@example.com||(306) 966-7135|
|Kwok (Sun) Chunfirstname.lastname@example.org||(306) 966-8639|
Kwok P. Chun (Sun) has a first class degree from the University of Hong Kong and holds a PhD and MSc in Environmental Engineering with distinction from Imperial College London. Before joining the CERC program, Sun worked for consultants Arup and the Hong Kong Polytechnic University.
Chun’s research interests are in statistical downscaling of climate scenarios for the assessment of nonstationary hydrological characteristics, including flood and drought. As the future hydrological cycle is uncertain under anthropogenic influence, Sun’s current projects will qualify and quantify risks, extremes and irreversible change related to natural processes in Canada and other parts of the world.
Hydrology; statistics; climate change
|José-Luis Guerreroemail@example.com||(306) 966-7243|
|Daryl Janzenfirstname.lastname@example.org||(306) 966-1558|
|Taufique Mahmoodemail@example.com||(306) 966-2634|
|Luis Morales Marinfirstname.lastname@example.org||(306) 966-7243|
Luis studied Civil Engineering in the Colombian School of Engineering and obtained an MSc in Water Resources at the National University of Colombia in Bogota. After receiving a scholarship he pursued his PhD studies in Physical Geography at University College London (UCL), United Kingdom working on sediment transport and hydrodynamics modeling in lakes at the Coastal and Estuaries Research Unit (CERU).
Luis has worked for consulting companies in Colombia in the design and construction of hydraulic structures. His research is focused on the study and modelling of complex physical processes associated with hydrology and hydrodynamics in lakes, rivers and estuaries. He is particularly interested in the study of the hydrodynamics and its effects on erosion, transport and deposition of sediments and nutrients in catchments. His research also focuses on the understanding of the processes derived from the interaction between climate forcing and rainfall-runoff events.
Luis is currently working on water quality modelling in the South-Saskatchewan River Basin using the SPARROW model under the supervision of Drs. Karl-Erich Lindenschmidt and Howard Wheater.
|Nicole Michelemail@example.com||(306) 966-7135|
Nicole Michel is originally from Portland, OR, USA. She received a BS in Biology from Willamette University in Salem, OR; worked for the Institute for Bird Populations in Point Reyes Station, CA; then completed her PhD in Ecology and Evolutionary Biology at Tulane University in New Orleans, LA.
Avian population and community ecology (specifically identifying mechanisms driving population declines of temperate and tropical birds on local and landscape scales)
|Armelle Paulefirstname.lastname@example.org||(306) 966-5994|
Armelle completed her PhD in microbial ecology at Laboratoire d’Ecologie Fonctionnelle et Environnement, Toulouse, France. Her PhD focused on the dynamics of microbial communities of phototrophic biofilms at the different organization levels by an ecotoxicological approach integrating the concepts of ecological succession.
Armelle joined the Global Institute for Water Security in March 2012 to participate in a project on the study of the effects of urbanization and agriculture on microbial communities in a creek from the semi-arid ecozone of the Canadian Prairies: Swift Current Creek, SK. Her current research interests are focused on microbial communities in aquatic ecosystems, the effects of urbanization and agriculture on their participations in the biogeochemical cycle, antibiotic resistance, and their potential of resilience, with laboratory approaches, field scale experiments and molecular tools.
|Patricia Pernicaemail@example.com||(306) 966-2455|
Supervisors: Howard Wheater, U of S, and Murray MacKay, Environment Canada
Patricia received a BASc in Mechanical Engineering from the University of Toronto and a MSc. in Mechanical Engineering from the University of Alberta. In 2013 she completed a PhD in Physics from the University of Toronto. Her dissertation focused on characterizing physical processes in the surface layer of lakes and analyzing their effects on mixing and transport of nutrients and aquatic organisms.
Patricia's research interests are focused on understanding the role of lakes in regional climate systems through identifying and modeling key physical processes. Lakes can influence local and regional climate as they have significantly different radiative and thermal properties compared with soil or vegetated surfaces. Incorporating a lake model into a regional climate model is necessary to understand the influence of lake systems on atmospheric processes.
Pernica, P., Wells, M.G., Sprules, W.G. 2013. Internal waves and mixing in the epilimnion of a lake affects spatial patterns of zooplankton in a body-size dependent manner. Limnology and Oceanography: Fluids and Environments, 3: 279-294, DOI:10.1215/21573689-2409149.
Pernica, P., Wells, M.G., MacIntyre, S. 2013, Persistent weak thermal stratification inhibits mixing in the epilimnion of north-temperate Lake Opeongo, Canada. Aquatic Sciences. DOI: 10.1007/s00027-013-0328-1.
Pernica, P., Wells, M.G. 2012. Frequency of episodic stratification in the near surface of Lake Opeongo and other small lakes. Water Quality Research Journal of Canada. 47(3-4): 227-237. DOI: 10.2166/wqrjc.2012.001
Lake-atmosphere interaction, physical limnology, modelling, mixing dynamics
|Gonzalo Sapriza Azurifirstname.lastname@example.org||306-966-7243|
|Jay Saginemail@example.com||(306) 966-2540|
Dr. Sagin is a hydrologist with ten years of experience in natural resource project management, quantitative hydrology and hydrogeology, geochemistry and extensive experience in GIS modeling with comprehensive mathematical analysis. Dr. Sagin specializes in Remote Sensing and GIS applications. He has applied this expertise to a wide variety of projects involving GIS.
Currently he is assessing links between water, animals and people within the Saskatchewan River Delta. He is responsible for the hydrological regime studies with applications of Remote Sensing and GIS.
Jay completed his PhD in Geological Sciences at Western Michigan University and his master's in Natural Resources and Environment Management at Ball State University in Indiana.
Remote sensing and GIS applications; hydrology; hydrogeology; modelling; trans-boundary basins