Faculty and students in the UW-Madison Hydrogeology research group are engaged in investigation into both the applied and purely scientific aspects of hydrogeology. Research interests within the group are diverse and fall under the general categories of groundwater flow, solute transport, groundwater remediation and numerical modeling. Most research projects combine aspects of several of these categories.
Collaboration with UW researchers in departments other than Geoscience (Civil & Environmental Engineering, for example) is common. There is also significant collaboration between the UW Hydrogeology group and researchers at the Wisconsin Geological and Natural History Survey (WGNHS) and the Middleton office of the US Geological Survey (USGS-Middleton), both of which are located in the Madison metro area.
UW-Madison has long been recognized as one of the premier hydrogeology research universities in the nation. It was at UW-Madison that some of the foundations of the field of hydrogeology were established in the late-19th and early-20th century. This tradition of excellence continues today: in the most recent ranking of geology graduate programs by US News, UW-Madison is tied for seventh. Alumni of the program have gone on to highly successful careers in the academic, government and private sectors.
The Hydrogeology program leads to M.S. and Ph.D. degrees in Geology & Geophysics. Click here to find out how to apply to the UW-Madison Hydrogeology research group.
Michael A. Cardiff, Associate Professor
I am interested in understanding aquifer heterogeneity through hydrologic and geophysical methods, and in environmental decision making under uncertainty.
Herbert F. Wang, Professor
I am interested in poroelastic behavior of rocks and geodynamical modeling because they link observations to geologic processes.
Christopher Zahasky, Assistant Professor
My research focuses on using imaging technologies such as X-ray computed tomography (X-ray CT) and positron emission tomography (PET) to make experimental observations of fluid transport in geologic porous and fractured media. Combined with numerical and analytical methods, it possible to better understand fundamental transport processes that control everything from contaminate transport in aquifers to water and steam migration in geothermal reservoirs. Check out more details on the Experimental Hydrogeology Lab Group Website.
Mary P. Anderson, Professor Emerita
Current research interests include groundwater-lake studies and recharge estimation. Our groundwater-lake studies are conducted at NSF’s Long Term Ecological Research (LTER) site in northern Wisconsin.
Jean M. Bahr, Professor Emerita
The interactions between physical and chemical processes that control mass transport in groundwater are of particular interest to me.
Kenneth R. Bradbury, WGNHS
Michael Fienen, USGS
Dante Fratta, CEE
Randall J. Hunt, USGS
David J. Hart, WGNHS
David P. Krabbenhoft, USGS
HYDROGEOLOGY COURSES AND COURSE REQUIREMENTS
Graduate students from the Hydrogeology program are broadly trained hydrogeologists with the skills needed to tackle a diversity of water resource challenges. In developing an individualized coursework plan, graduate students in the Hydrogeology Program are expected to work with their advisory committee to ensure they have achieved both breadth and depth in hydrological knowledge.
The courses listed below represent common guidelines for students in the program.
FUNDAMENTAL REQUIRED COURSES
All graduate students are required to take the following courses*.
|Course Number||Course Title||Generally Offered|
|GEOSCI-724||Groundwater Flow Modeling||Fall|
*Note: Comparable courses from earlier undergraduate or graduate coursework may be substituted at the advisory committee’s discretion.
Depending on a student’s background and research focus, the following courses may also be required by the committee.
|Course Number||Course Title||Generally Offered|
|GEOSCI-420||Glacial and Pleistocene Geology||Spring|
|GEOSCI-430||Sedimentology and Stratigraphy||Fall|
|GEOSCI-431||Sedimentology and Stratigraphy Lab||Fall|
|GEOSCI-594||Intro. to Applied Geophysics||Fall|
|GEOSCI-595||Field Methods in Applied / Engineering Geophysics||Fall|
OTHER ADVANCED COURSEWORK (GENERALLY REQUIRED, WHEN OFFERED)
Special topics courses, field methods courses and seminars are offered routinely, but with less regularity. Hydrogeology graduate students are often expected to take these courses when available.
|Course Number||Course Title||Last Offered||Previous Topics Examples|
|CEE-619||Special Topics in Hydrology||Spring 2014||Hydroclimatology, Hydroecology|
|GEOSCI-727||Advanced Hydrogeology||Spring 2014||Finite Element Modeling, Numerical Contaminant Transport Modeling|
|GEOSCI-729||Field Methods in Hydrogeology||Summer 2012|
|GEOSCI-929||Seminar in Hydrogeology||Spring 2013||Geostatistics, Wetland Hydrogeology, Groundwater / Surface Interactions|
OTHER RELEVANT COURSES
As an inherently interdisciplinary and multi-faceted field, Geoscience graduate students often take several courses outside of the Geoscience Department. The list below is a small sampling of the many classes that graduate students from the Hydrogeology program have taken in the past. An excellent resource for other water-related coursework is the University’s Water@UW-Madison website. Current students can also visit the University CourseGuide (UW login required).
CEE 700 – Chemistry of Natural Water
CEE 502 – Environmental Organic Chemistry
Math 319 – Techniques in Ordinary Differential Equations
CEE 716 – Statistical Modeling of Hydrologic Systems
CEE 330 – Soil Mechanics
Soil Sci 622 – Soil Physics
Landscape Arch 361 – Wetlands Ecology
Zoo 315/316 – Limnology
IES 710 – Field Investigations in Wetland Ecology
Law 845 – Water Rights Law
CEE 357 – An Introduction to Geographic Information Systems
CEE 635 – Remediation Geotechnics
Soil Sci 523 – Soil Microbiology and Biochemistry
BSE 571 – Small Watershed Engineering
BSE 372 – On-site Waste Water Treatment and Dispersal
Advisor: Jean Bahr
B.S. Geology, Amherst College, 2007
M.S. Geology, UW-Madison, 2010
Aquifer Storage and Recovery (ASR) is a method for the underground storage of water that is used in many parts of the world. In the late 1990’s and early 2000’s, ASR using treated surface water was investigated as an option to enhance municipal water supply capacity in Green Bay, WI. ASR was ultimately determined to be infeasible at the site due to high levels of arsenic in the recovered water. My thesis focused on incorporating aquifer heterogeneity into a groundwater flow model for the ASR site and modeling the chemical changes associated with arsenic release and transport during ASR test cycles. Examination of a core from the site allowed for the identification of preferential flow paths within the Tunnel City Group, one of the units penetrated by the ASR well. Oxidation of pyrite is proposed as the source of arsenic during ASR, and these preferential flow zones often coincide with zones of pyrite mineralization.
• Dickoff, Meghan E. 2009, Modeling Flow and Arsenic Contamination in an Aquifer Storage and Recovery System, Green Bay, WI, American Water Resources Association-Wisconsin Section meeting, Stevens Point, WI.
• Dickoff, Meghan E. and Bahr, Jean M. 2009, Modeling Flow and Arsenic Contamination in an Aquifer Storage and Recovery System, Green Bay, WI, Wisconsin Groundwater Association Annual Meeting, Stevens Point, WI.
• Dickoff, Meghan E. and Bahr, Jean M. 2008,, Modeling Aquifer Storage and Recovery and Arsenic Contamination In a Cambrian-Ordovician Aquifer System, Green Bay, WI , Geological Society of America Annual Meeting, Houston, TX
Advisor: Mary Anderson
B.S. Geology, Oklahoma State University, 2005
M.S. Geology, UW-Madison, 2008
My graduate research has focused on groundwater flow in glacial deposits. Currently, I am researching the nature of preferential flow paths in a heterogeneous glacially-deposited aquitard and how they affect groundwater flow and transport. This is significant as studies that have investigated preferential flow and related topics in aquitards have mainly focused on flow through aquitards, not flow within the aquitard. A representative site has been selected in Outagamie County, Wisconsin where a bedrock valley has been filled with a thick sequence of sediment, dominated by lake sediment with some glacial till and sand lenses of uncertain deposition. This sediment appears to form an extensive aquitard, occasionally surrounding sand lenses of unknown extent and continuity.
I use multiple-point geostatistics to create hydrostratigraphic models, based on well logs, slug tests, electrical resistivity imaging, and drilling. These models will then be imported into groundwater flow and transport models. Finally, statistics of connectivity, particle tracking, and other analyses will be performed on both the hydrostratigraphic and groundwater flow models and used to determine if certain connectivity statistics can be used to predict groundwater flow and transport through preferential flow paths.
• Dunkle, K.M., Hart, D.J. , Anderson, M.P., 2010, Well log analysis for creation of hydrostratigraphic models, Outagamie County, WI, Wisconsin Groundwater Association Annual Meeting, Brookfield, WI.
• Dunkle, K.M., Mickelson, D.M., Anderson, M.P., and Fienen, M.N., 2009. Hydrostratigraphic and groundwater flow models: Troy Valley Glacial Aquifer, Southeastern Wisconsin, Geological Society of America Annual Meeting, Portland, OR.
• Dunkle, K.M., Mickelson, D.M., Anderson, M.P., and Fienen, M.N., 2009. Troy Valley Glacial Aquifer: 3D Hydrostratigraphic Model Aiding Water Management in Southeastern Wisconsin, USA, Three-Dimensional Geological Mapping: Workshop Extended Abstracts, Illinois State Geological Survey, Open File Series 2009-4, p. 1-4.
Advisor: Jean Bahr
B.S. Geology, Eastern Michigan University, 1992
M.S. Geological Sciences, Indiana University, 1994
My graduate research focuses on how urban sewer effluent is able to rapidly migrate into deep, confined aquifers and contaminat
e water supply wells. Preferential flow pathways may be related to 1) flow though fractures and bedding planes, 2) leaky confining units combined with steep hydraulic gradients due to pumping, or 3) poorly constructed municipal well casings. Field work in Madison, WI involves sampling sewer effluent and groundwater for human enteric viruses and geochemical constituents; measuring water level fluctuations in response to municipal well pumping to determine poroelastic effects; and studies of outcrop, logs, and core to identify fractures.
Another of my research interests involves the use of hydrogeology in support of military operations. This includes recent work in Afghanistan to ensure both military forces and the local population have access to adequate sources of potable water.
• Gellasch, C.A., Bradbury, K.R., Borchardt, M.A., Bahr, J.M., 2010, “Identifying pathways for sanitary sewer pathogens to reach deep water supply wells in Madison, Wisconsin” The Geological Society of America Annual Meeting, Denver, CO.
• Gellasch, C.A., Bahr, J.M., Borchardt, M.A., Bradbury, K.R., Chase, P.M., Spenser, S.K., 2010, “Groundwater sampling methods using glass wool filtration to trace human enteric viruses in Madison, Wisconsin” (poster) The Geological Society of America Annual Meeting, Denver, CO.
• Gellasch, C.A. (in press), Hydrogeological support to United States military operations, 1917-2010. In: Rose, E. P. F. & Mather, J. D. (eds) Military uses of hydrogeology: past and present. Geological Society of London, Special Publications.
• Gellasch, C.A. (in review), Hydrogeology of Afghanistan and its impact on military operations. In: Harmon, R.S. and MacDonald E.V. (eds) Military Geosciences in the 21st Century. Reviews in Engineering Geology Series, Geological Society of America.
Advisor: Mary Anderson
B.S. Geology & Geophysics, UW-Madison, 2008
M.S. Geology, UW-Madison, 2010
My project involved investigating sources of nutrients to a lake in Door County undergoing eutrophication. As the lake is connected to the groundwater system, this included building a groundwater flow model to delineate the zone of groundwater contribution to the lake.
Along with chemical analyses of water samples from a number of locations in the watershed (including a municipal wastewater settling pond which discharged directly upstream of the lake), I was able to estimate the relative contribution of various activities to the nitrogen and phosphorus budgets for the lake.
It’s a beautiful place (even if the logistics of working on and around an untamed fen can be a bit frustrating) where cranberries and carnivorous pitcher plants can be found 20 yards from pH 8 lake water full of huge snail shells. It’s also the only place I’ve ever been physically threatened by a Sandhill crane.
• Johnson, S.K., Anderson, M.P., Bradbury, K. R. 2010, Investigation of groundwater nutrient contribution to Dunes Lake, Door County, Wisconsin, Wisconsin Groundwater Association Annual Meeting, Waukesha, WI
Advisor: Jean Bahr
B.A. Geology and History, Gustavus Adolphus College, 2005
M.S. Geology, UW-Madison, 2010
M.S. Water Resources Management, UW-Madison, 2010
Subsurface heterogeneity in hydraulic properties and processes is a fundamental challenge in hydrogeology. My M.S. research with Professor Bahr focused on the use of distributed fiber-optic temperature sensing (DTS), which allows for the rapid profiling of temperature, to characterize aquifer heterogeneity and flow in multi-aquifer wells. This included experiments at the Oak Creek, WI Aquifer Storage and Recovery (ASR) site, where temperature was continuously profiled in an 1800 ft. deep, 20″ diameter monitoring well, under ambient conditions and with an identical ASR well pumping from 180 ft. away. The DTS results, interpreted in combination with numerical modeling and extensive ASR cycle data, recorded complex, transient vertical flows in the monitoring well induced by pumping in the ASR well. Single-well thermal tracer tests, in which the injection of heated water was monitored by DTS, were also conducted in two multi-aquifer wells near Madison.
The DTS data revealed intervals of intergranular and fracture-dominated inflow, including diverging flow emanating from a cluster of bedding-plane fractures in the Wonewoc Sandstone (see image from DN-1440). The results of these experiments suggest that DTS holds great potential as an efficient and highly detailed down-hole characterization method.
Other projects I enjoyed at UW included an interdisciplinary practicum for my Water Resources Management degree, which investigated the environmental, social, institutional and land-tenure issues affecting the restoration of a former Cypress-Tupelo swamp in New Orleans, and a DTS experiment measuring ventilation 4100′ below ground in the Homestake Mine.
• Leaf, Andrew T., Hart, David J., Bahr, Jean M. 2010, Single-well thermal tracer tests using distributed temperature sensing, Geological Society of America Annual Meeting, Denver, CO.
• Leaf, Andrew T., Bahr, Jean M., Hart, David J. 2009, Distributed temperature sensing as a hydrostratigraphic characterization tool,
Geological Society of America Annual Meeting, Portland, OR.
• Leaf, Andrew T., Bahr, Jean M. 2008, Water quality changes during aquifer storage and recovery in the Cambrian-Ordovician Aquifer, Oak Creek, WI, Geological Society of America Annual Meeting, Houston, TX.
Advisor: Jean Bahr
B.S. Geology, Appalachian State University, 2009
B.A. English, Appalachian State University, 2009
I am working with the USGS and WGNHS in the Park Falls District of the Chequamegon-Nicolet National Forest to determine how climate change will affect surface water and groundwater resources in northern Wisconsin. We are using a groundwater flow model (GFLOW) to determine how much total flow in certain streams and lakes in the forest is dependent on groundwater discharge. We will verify the modeled values of groundwater discharge with a variety of techniques, including field measurements, stable isotope mass balances, geochemical mass balances and baseflow recession.
Once we determine and verify groundwater discharges, we will use precipitation values predicted by down-scaled climate models in the groundwater flow model. How those surface water bodies react to the new precipitation values will give us some insight into how susceptible streams and lakes are to climate change, and how to best manage those surface water bodies. Our hypothesis is that as groundwater dependency increases in a surface water body, lake level and stream flow variability decreases, since groundwater will offer a long term source of water that is comparatively unaffected by short term variability in precipitation.
• Pruitt, A.H., Bradbury, K.R., Hunt, R.J., and Bahr, J.M., 2011, Proposed Methods for Quantifying Groundwater Contribution to Surface Water Resources, Park Falls District-Chequamegon National Forest, WI: American Water Resources Association Wisconsin Section Annual Meeting, Appleton, Wisconsin.
• Pruitt, A.H., and Sidle, R.C., 2010, Determining the Amount and Location of Fly Ash Released into a River Using Coring and Point Counting: Geological Society of America, 2010 Joint Annual Meeting, Denver, Colorado.
• Pruitt, A.H., Scharer, K.M., Fumal, T.E., Weldon, R.J., Gilleland, C.L., and Sicker, R., 2009, Microgeomorphic reconstruction to determine slip rate on the San Andreas fault near Littlerock, California: 2009 Southern California Earthquake Center Annual Meeting, Palm Springs, California.
Advisor: Herb Wang
B.S. Geology, University of Tennessee, 2008
My research interests deal mostly with the poroelastic deformation of rock masses. A large component of this research is the characterization of rock mass properties based upon baseline tilt measurements. Hydrostatic level system (HLS) arrays measure the relative displacement of two points along a rock surface with precision up to 10-8 radians. Forces generating displacement include Earth tides, large distributed surface loads (e.g. floods), and anthropogenic activity. I am currently processing and analyzing data from three HLS arrays: the DUSEL site (former Homestake gold mine) in Lead, SD, the LaFarge limestone mine in North Aurora, IL, and the MINOS facility at Fermilab in Batavia, IL.
Another active interest is coupled pore fluid diffusion and stress analysis. More specifically, I am interested in using finite element modeling to demonstrate the effect of subsurface heterogeneity on reverse groundwater fluctuations during aquifer pumping.
• Roberts, J., Wang, H., Fratta, D., Stetler, L., Volk, J., 2010, “Evaluation of Rock Mass Responses Using High Resolution Water-level Tiltmeter Arrays” American Geophysical Union Annual Meeting, San Francisco, CA
Hydrogeology-related theses completed by students within the department often have hydrogeology program faculty members as their primary advisors, though some students may also complete hydrogeology-related theses working under other advisors. In these cases, students often have hydrogeology faculty member on their thesis committee
THESES (PAST 20 YEARS)
(*Advisor is in the hydrogeology program, unless otherwise specified)
|2017||Andelman, Elliott||Cardiff||M.S.||Multi-sourced geologic data integration: A time-based approach|
|Heinle, Benjamin||Cardiff||M.S.||The Impact of Surface Heterogeneities on Fracture Flow and Transport Processes: Visualizations using a Novel Thermochromic Laboratory Apparatus|
|Krause, Jacob||Cardiff||M.S.||A tracer approach to estimate groundwater nitrate loading from agricultural fields: Application to a shallow sand and gravel aquifer|
|Olson, Joshua||Bahr||M.S.||Long-term alterations in groundwater chemistry induced by municipal well pumping|
|Schlaudt, Elisabeth||Bahr||M.S.||Developing a groundwater flow model for slough management in Sauk County, WI|
|2016||Sayler, F. Claire||Cardiff||M.S.||Characterization of bedrock secondary porosity using Multi-frequency Oscillatory Flow Interference testing|
|Zhao, Hangjian||Bahr||M.S.||Evaluating seepage lake drought resilience using stable isotopes of water and groundwater-flow models|
|Zhou, YaoQuan||Cardiff||Ph.D.||Oscillatory hydraulic tomography : numerical experiments and laboratory studies|
|2015||Baldwin, Jonathan A.||Wang||M.S.||Developing a Multichannel Analysis of Surface Waves (MASW) method for application to Distributed Acoustic Sensing (DAS) array and co-located seismometers at Garner Valley, California|
|Sellwood, Stephen||Bahr||Ph.D.||Characterization of groundwater flow in sandstone aquifers using heat as an in-well tracer|
|2014||Castongia, Ethan E.||Wang||M.S.||An experimental investigation of Distributed Acoustic Sensing (DAS) on lake ice|
|Haserodt, Megan J.||Bahr||M.S.||Effects of roads on groundwater flow patterns in peatlands and implications for nearby salmon streams on the Kenai Peninsula, AK|
|Li, Yang||Cardiff||M.S. (GLE)||Using multiple conceptual models to understand transboundary groundwater flows in Red Cliff Reservation, WI|
|2013||Meulemans, Ashley J.||Wang||M.S.||Tomographic imaging of mine-induced stress changes in North Aurora, Illinois|
|Potier, Chelsea E.||Wang||M.S.||Subsurface tiltmeter observations of solid earth tides and rock excavation in Northeastern Illinois|
|Pruitt, Aaron H.||Bahr||M.S.||Potential impacts of climate change on groundwater/surface water interaction, Chequamegon-Nicolet National Forest, Wisconsin|
|2012||Dunkle, Kallina M.||Anderson||Ph.D.||Preferential flow paths in heterogeneous glacially deposited aquitards|
|Gellasch, Christopher A.||Bahr||Ph.D.||Vulnerability of urban public supply wells in fractured siliciclastic aquifer systems|
|2011||Roberts, Joshua S||Wang||M.S.||Hydrostatic leveling sensors as long baseline tiltmeters to evaluate ground motion in two underground mines|
|2010||Dickoff, Meghan E.||Bahr||M.S.||Modeling flow and arsenic contamination during aquifer storage and recovery pilot tests in Green Bay, WI|
|Johnson, Scott K.||Anderson||M.S.||Groundwater Nutrient Contribution to Dunes Lake, Door County, Wisconsin|
|Leaf, Andrew T.||Bahr||M.S||Distributed temperature sensing in the Sandstone Aquifer system of Wisconsin : new possibilities for characterizing hydraulic heterogeneity|
|2009||French, Melodie||Goodwin (Structural Geol)||M.S||An experimental study of mechanical and hydrologic controls on natural hydraulic fracture formation in sandstone and siltstone|
|Gower, Drew B||Bahr||M.S.||Reservoir seepage to groundwater in the Nariarlé watershed of Burkina Faso, West Africa|
|Miller, Cassidy A||Bahr||M.S.||Influence of wetland dynamics on microbial redox transformations of nitrate and iron|
|2008||Carter, Jonathon T.V.||Anderson||M.S.||Investigation of perched and regional flow systems in bedrock aquifiers, Iowa County, Wisconsin|
|Dunkle, Kallina M.||Anderson||M.S.||Hydrostratigraphic and groundwater flow model : Troy Valley glacial aquifer, southeastern Wisconsin|
|Lowry, Christopher S||Anderson||Ph.D.||Controls on groundwater flow in a peat dominated wetland/stream complex, Allequash Wetland, northern Wisconsin|
|McClure, Seann D||Anderson||M.S.||Groundwater flow path investigation using stable isotopes of water, dissolved organic carbon, and a groundwater flow and transport model : Allequash Wetland, Vilas County, Wisconsin|
|Muffels, Christopher T.||Anderson||M.S.||Application of the LSQR algorithm to the calibration of a regional groundwater flow model : Trout Lake Basin, Vilas County, Wisconsin|
|2007||Cobb, Michael K.||Anderson||M.S.||Hydrogeologic characterization of the ordovician Prairie du Chien group in west-central Wisconsin|
|Craig, Laura||Bahr||M.S.||Identifying dentrification processes in groundwater and surface water at Dorn Creek Marsh, Dane Country, Wisconsin|
|Dralus, Danica E.||Wang||M.S.||Pore geometry inferred from fluid drainage experiments and simulations in a granular medium|
|Greve, Rachel M.||Bahr||M.S.||A post-closure assessment of natural attenuation at eight leaking underground storage tank sites|
|Wilcox, Jeffrey D.||Bahr||Ph.D.||Transport and fate of organic wastewater contaminants beneath unsewered residential subdivisions|
|2006||Ciardelli, Mark C||Sahai (Low T Geochem)||M.S.||Arsenic uptake by coprecipitation in synthetic and natural Bangladesh groundwater : effects of oxyanions, heating, and seed crystals|
|Riley, Paul R.||Goodwin (Structural Geol)||M.S.||The spatial distribution of deformation bands and fractures in the Pajarito fault zone and implication for Vadose zone fluid flow through the Bandelier Tuff, New Mexico|
|2005||Aswasereelert, Wasinee||Simo (Sed Geol)||M.S.||Facies distribution and stacking of the Eau Claire Formation, Wisconsin : implications of thin shale-rich strata in fluid flow|
|Gittings, Hilary E.||Bahr||M.S.||Hydrogeologic controls on springs in the Mukwonago River watershed, SE Wisconsin|
|John, Rahul||Anderson||M.S.||Simulating response rates and historical transience of surface water and groundwater : Trout Lake Basin, Northern Wisconsin|
|Keller, Nathaniel R||Bahr||M.S.||An assessment of Wisconsin’s natural attenuation closure protocol|
|Masbruch, Melissa D||Anderson||M.S.||Delineation of source areas and characterization of chemical variability using isotopes and major ion chemistry, Allequash Basin, Wisconsin|
|Root, Tara L||Bahr||Ph.D.||Controls on arsenic concentrations in ground water from quaternary and silurian units in southeastern Wisconsin|
|2004||Lowry, Christopher S.||Anderson||M.S.||Assessment of aquifer storage recovery : defining hydraulic controls on recovery efficiency at three representative sites in Wisconsin|
|McDermott, Abby L.||Bahr||M.S.||Hydrogeologic and vegetative gradients across a wetland transect in south central Wisconsin|
|Moeller, Carolyn A||Mickelson (Glacial/Quat. geo.)||M.S.||Modeling the groundwater flow system along a flow line of the Scandinavian ice sheet|
|2003||Dripps, Weston R.||Anderson||Ph.D.||The spacial and temporal variability of groundwater recharge within the Trout Lake basin of northern Wisconsin|
|Ekstrom, Ingrid L.||Bahr||M.S.||Effects of air sparging on a geochemically heterogeneous groundwater system|
|Juckem, Paul F.||Anderson||M.S.||Spatial patterns and temporal trends in groundwater recharge, upper Coon Creek watershed, southwest Wisconsin|
|Strand, Tyson||Wang||Ph.D.||Pore-scale percolation modeling of two-phase flow in granular porous media|
|Thornburg, Katie L.||Sahai (Low T Geochem)||M.S.||Characterization of arsenic occurrence, mobility and retardation in sandstone and dolomite aquifers of the Fox River Valley, Wisconsin|
|Wilcox, Jeffrey D.||Bahr||M.S.||Variability of groundwater chemistry in an agricultural setting and implications for assessing impacts of land use change|
|2002||Anderson, Kristin M.||Bahr||M.S.||Hydrogeologic controls on flow to Frederick Springs in the Pheasant Branch watershed, Middleton, Wisconsin|
|Eaton, Timothy T.||Anderson||Ph.D.||Fracture heterogeneity and hydrogeology of the Maquoketa aquitard, Southeastern Wisconsin|
|Lin, Yu-Feng||Anderson||Ph.D. (GLE)||Development of a digital method for estimating groundwater recharge and discharge rates|
|Pint, Christine D.||Anderson||M.S.||A groundwater flow model of the Trout Lake basin : calibration and lake capture zone analysis|
|Zeiler, Kurt K.||Bahr||M.S.||Indirect inverse modeling using nonlinear regression to estimate contamination source histories, Badger Army Ammunition Plant, Wisconsin|
|2001||Dansart, Ann M.||Bahr||M.S.||Effects of sand-filled ice-wedge casts on the spatial variability of unsaturated flow and mass transport|
|Pfeiffer, Shaili M.||Bahr||M.S.||Groundwater/surface water interactions in a lowland savanna on the Lower Wisconsin River floodplain|
|Swanson, Susan K.||Bahr||Ph.D.||Hydrogeological controls on spring flow near Madison, Wisconsin|
|Taglia, Peter J.||Bahr||M.S.||Using in situ microcosms to evaluate the spatial heterogeneity of BTEX biodegradation under nitrate-reducing conditions|
|2000||Domber, Steven||Bahr||M.S.||An improved hydrogeologic model for groundwater flow in the Token Creek watershed|
|Hart, David J.||Wang||Ph.D.||Laboratory measurements of poroelastic constants and flow parameters and some associated phenomena|
|Masterlark, Timothy L.||Wang||Ph.D.||Regional fault mechanics following the 1992 Landers earthquake|
|Root, Tara L.||Bahr||M.S.||Using ground water chemistry to delineate ground water flow paths near Franklin Lake Playa, Inyo County California|
|1999||Muldoon, Maureen A.||Anderson||Ph.D.||Hydrogeologic characterization of the Silurian dolomite in Door County, Wisconsin, at regional and site-specific scales : comparison of continuum and discrete-fracture approaches|
|Schreiber, Madeline E.||Bahr||Ph.D.||Experimental and modeling approaches to evaluating anaerobic biodegradation of petroleum-contaminated groundwater|
|1998||Champion, Glen||Anderson||M.S.||Transient and steady-state flow models of a ground-water and lake system : Trout Lake Basin, northern Wisconsin|
|Chung, Kuo-Po||Anderson||M.S.||Zones of high hydraulic conductivity to represent lakes in a groundwater flow model|
|Stocks, Diane L.||Bahr/Simo||M.S.||Hydrostratigraphy of the Ordovician Sinnipee Group dolomites, eastern Wisconsin|
|1997||Riemersma, Peter E.||Anderson/Bahr||Ph.D.||Geostatistical characterization of heterogeneity, simulation of advective transport, and evaluation of pump-and-treat systems in braided stream deposits|