People

 

Tim Goudge

Assistant Professor

CV: PDF
Google Scholar Profile: Link
ResearchGate ProfileLink

Email: tgoudge@jsg.utexas.edu
Telephone: +1 (512) 471-4770
Office: EPS Building, Room 3.134
Pronouns: he/him

Mailing Address:
The University of Texas at Austin
Jackson School of Geosciences
2275 Speedway, Stop C9000
Austin, TX 78712-1722

 

Gaia Stucky de Quay

Postdoctoral Fellow

Research Topic: Lake overflow flooding and fluvial geomorphology on Mars and terrestrial analogs

Research Website: Link

PhD, Imperial College London


 

Michelle Tebolt

PhD Student

Research Topic: Stratigraphic architecture of sedimentary fan outcrop on Mars

BA, Colgate University


 

Emily Bamber

PhD Student

Research Topic: Formation and evolution of crater lake inlet valleys

MSc, University of Oxford


 

Marianne Coholich

Undergraduate Honors Student (co-advised w/ Wonsuck Kim)

Research Topic: Physical experiments of crater lake overflow flooding

CV: PDF


 

Nirvana Kaur

Undergraduate Research Assistant

Research Topic: Topographic characteristics of recurring slope lineae on Mars


 

Eric Hiatt

PhD Student (primary advisors: Marc Hesse & Sean Gulick)

Research Topic: Dynamic coupling between crater formation and the early Mars hydrosphere

BSc, The University of Texas at Austin


Opportunities

Our group is always on the lookout for motivated undergraduate researchers, graduate students, and postdoctoral fellows, although there are no specific open positions at the moment. Students interested in such positions should contact Dr. Goudge directly to see what future opportunities might exist.

For undergraduate researchers (as with all group members), our group has the requirement that students are compensated for their time, through either salary (i.e., URA funding) or research credit. This policy is to ensure that opportunities to work in our group are equitable and equally available to all interested students (as inspired by Dr. Meghan Duffy, see here).

The UT Planetary Surface Processes Group is strongly committed to building an inclusive and supportive research environment. Interested students from historically underrepresented groups in STEM fields, with non-traditional backgrounds, and/or with a demonstrated interest in efforts to improve inclusion and diversity in STEM are especially encouraged to get in touch. Our group members are housed in the E. P. Schoch building, which has a power assisted door for accessibility.