Being a scientist is more than conducting research and publishing articles in scientific journals for other scientists to read. It is our job to communicate our findings to the broader public and empower every person with information. Most importantly, it is our job to make the culture of science an inclusive space, where all identities and voices are welcome. As a community, our contributions toward discovery and knowledge is much greater when we have the strength of diversity, equity, and inclusion.
Watch our Western Washington University collaborators do a great job providing insight into our scientific objectives at the volcano Koma Kulshan (Mt. Baker) in our very own backyard!
Online Global Curriculum
Career Paths, 4th Grade
National Geographic Documentary Series: X-Ray Earth
Season 1, Episode 3, "Volcano Apocalypse", 2020.
Now available on Disney+
An educational video titled "The Science of Magma" to learn about how magma is generated in Earth.
Program called Generación STEM on Vme Televisión representing LatinX in the sciences. [My profile at 8:00 min]
Some examples of communicating my research about Yellowstone to all ages including "Sleeping Giant" working with Scholastic Science World magazine as well as educational children's books including "Who Thinks about Scale?" and "What Does a Scientist Look Like?" published by Amplify Science.
Previous work with the Southern California Earthquake Center in Los Angeles, CA, communicating earthquake science and preparedness to local communities.