The American Geophysical Union (AGU) Hydrology Section Student Subcommittee (H3S) is a group of motivated students and early career scientists who strive to provide student and early career hydrologists with opportunities for professional development as well as social interaction and networking within the broader geosciences community.
Highlights of work from student and early career researchers in hydrology
Resources for graduate students and young professionals in academia and professional practice
By Dylan Blaskey Finding jobs after graduation can be even more difficult than finding a PhD position, but there are many helpful resources to ease this process. That is why the members of the H3S committee developed a list of the job boards we use while searching for our academic, industry, and government jobs. Hopefully … Continue reading Hydrology Related Job Boards
By Jerom Aerts Here we present a non-exhaustive collection of useful (open-source) programming resources and tips for conducting research within the broader hydrological sciences. After supervising multiple students, a recurring question is where to start and what tools to use. Therefore, we created this collection with the needs of beginning to advanced level data scientists … Continue reading Resources for Programming in Hydrology
I am currently a third-year PhD candidate at Indiana University Bloomington, USA, in the Ficklin Hydroclimatology Lab. I use hydrological models to better understand how climate change affects rivers and streams in North America, as part of a collaborative National Science Foundation funded project called HydroClim. I focus on model calibration and rain-on-snow melt simulation. … Continue reading Dan Myers Research Showcase: Hydrological model calibration and rain-on-snow
Dylan Blaskey’s Research Showcase: Rebuilding Coastal Marshes Will Impact Native American Communities
Southern Louisiana’s coastal marshes have collapsed over the last century and now the State is working to rebuild them. This land where current coastal wetlands sit was created around 4000 years ago by the prograding Mississippi River delta. Historically, annual floods overtopped the banks of the river and delivered sediment-laden freshwater to the surrounding area. … Continue reading Dylan Blaskey’s Research Showcase: Rebuilding Coastal Marshes Will Impact Native American Communities