DGE Students

Short Name: 

Rachel Carlson

Rachel Carlson is a PhD student in the Emmett Interdisciplinary Program in Environment and Resources. Rachel graduated from Rice University in 2011 with a master's degree in engineering and bachelor's degree in English. She also holds a master's degree in international politics from Trinity College (Dublin, Ireland). Prior to joining Stanford, Rachel worked for the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency for four years, where she led mapping and outreach programs to protect coastal ecosystems and watersheds.

Sergio Redondo

Sergio Redondo's work aims to characterize the movement of mercury (Hg) through terrestrial ecosystems as well as discern the negative effects of this toxicant at the cellular, individual, and population-level in bats. Redondo's career path leads toward a research and teaching position. He looks forward to actively participating in shifting institutions toward equitable practices and becoming a role model for under-represented students. 

Grayson Badgley

I am plant physiologist studying photosynthesis at the global scale. Plants provide vital services to humanity, from stunning landscapes to the food we eat. My research focuses on how plants allocate limited resources and what these decisions tell us about plant function. I make regular use of data collected by satellite and simple mathematical models.

Emily Francis

Emily Francis is a forest ecologist interested in the impacts of climate change on tree diversity and carbon storage. Forest ecosystems are comprised of multiple tree species with varying ecological strategies, which mediate their responses to climate variation. Emily’s research seeks to understand how spatial and temporal variation in climate affect the ecological interactions among tree species within forests, and how these processes ultimately scale to landscape and regional-level patterns of forest species composition and carbon storage.

Nina Randazzo

Nina is a Stanford PhD candidate who researches carbon dioxide exchange between the atmosphere and terrestrial biosphere. She is particularly interested in how climatological and meteorological systems influence biospheric carbon balance.

Jeff C. Ho

Jeff Ho is a PhD Candidate in the Michalak Lab researching the occurrence and drivers of harmful algal blooms in lakes in reservoirs using satellite remote sensing. He is a student in the Department of Civil and Environmental Engineering at Stanford University.

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