Urban hydrology/ ecohydrology, hydrological modeling, landscape pattern analysis, development patterns, geospatial tools
BS, Civil-Environmental Engineering from Seattle University + Minor in Mathematics
MS, Environmental Engineering from University of California, Berkeley
Anneliese’s research focuses on how a better understanding of hydrologic processes in urban areas, including those relating to runoff generation processes on landscapes containing variable spatial patterns of impervious and pervious areas, could improve stormwater design and management approaches.
ESPM C115: Fish Ecology
LA12: Environmental Science for Sustainable Development
EPS3: The Water Planet
2019 Gledden Research Fellowship – University of Western Australia
October 2019 ReNUWIt Project Spotlight (https://stanford.app.box.com/s/jbn57i4mlu9g9acgj0pwln6lnsixm10i)
2018 Anchor QEA Scholarship recipient
2018 Global Metropolitan Studies Summer Research Grant
Sytsma, A., Bell, C., Eisenstein, W., Hogue, T., Kondolf, G. M. 2020 (In Review). A geospatial approach for estimating hydrological connectivity of impervious surfaces. Journal of Hydrology.
Crompton, O., Sytsma, A., Thompson, S. (2019). Emulation of the Saint Venant Equations Enables Rapid and Accurate Predictions of Infiltration and Overland Flow Velocity on Spatially Heterogeneous Surfaces. Water Resources Research. https://doi.org/10.1029/2019WR025146