My current research at the US Geological Survey uses magnetotellurics (MT) to assess minerals, geothermal potential, and volcanic hazards. Research locations include Mono Lakes, California; Joshua Tree, California; Mount St. Helens, Washington; Primm, Nevada; Medina, Saudi Arabia; the island of Montserrat; and elsewhere.
My PhD research at the University of Adelaide used magnetotellurics to monitor fluids in enhanced geothermal systems. This work won the 2013 Australian Innovation Challenge in Minerals and Energy.
My Master’s research at the Colorado School of Mines studied the high-frequency properties of water.
- Bedrosian, P.A., J.R. Peacock, E. Bowles-Martinez, A. Schultz and G.J. Hill (2018), Crustal inheritance and a top-down control on arc magmatism at Mount St Helens, Nat. Geosci., doi:10.1038/s41561-018-0217-2.
- 2016), Three-dimensional electrical resistivity model of the hydrothermal system in Long Valley Caldera, California, from magnetotellurics, Geophys. Res. Lett., 43, 7953–7962, doi:10.1002/2016GL069263. , , and (
- 2016), Magnetotelluric investigation of the Vestfold Hills and Rauer Group, East Antarctica, J. Geophys. Res. Solid Earth, 121, 2258–2273, doi:10.1002/2015JB012677. and (
- 2012), Magnetotelluric monitoring of a fluid injection: Example from an enhanced geothermal system, Geophys. Res. Lett., 39, L18403, doi:10.1029/2012GL053080.
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- 2013 Australian Innovation Challenge Winner in Minerals and Energy
For a full list of publications, please download my CV above or visit ResearchGate.