I am a Postdoctoral Research Associate at the Princeton Environmental Institute, Princeton University, where I am working with Professor Jessica Metcalf and others as part of a new initiative to investigate the effect of climate change on infectious diseases.

I recently completed my PhD (2018) in the Science, Technology and Environmental Policy program also at Princeton University. During my PhD I was also a visiting student at UC Berkeley working at the Global Policy Lab and took part in the inaugural summer workshop in climate change economics. Prior to starting Princeton I completed a masters in Applied Mathematics at the University of Cambridge, UK and hold an undergraduate degree in Physics.

My research interests lie at the intersection of environmental studies, epidemiology, economics and policy. I am broadly interested in how the environment and climate change affect health outcomes, both in terms of indirect effects on economic circumstances as well as direct effects on disease transmission, mortality or otherwise. I predominantly work with large observational datasets of climate and disease data. I am particularly interested in novel modeling techniques to combine statistical approaches for large data with the mechanistic models that capture our core understanding of nonlinear dynamic disease systems.