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I'm a hydrologist but I sometimes consider myself an odds maker because I estimate the likelihood of floods, droughts, and other calamities caused by one of the most powerful forces on Earth -- water -- and look for ways to prevent catastrophic damage.
Water is one of our most important natural resources. Without it, there would be no life on earth. The lifestyle we have become accustomed to depends heavily upon having plenty of cheap, clean water available as well as an inexpensive, safe way to dispose of it after use.
A hydrologist studies the physical properties of the earth's water systems by performing extensive field and laboratory research.
Meet Rebecca Bourdon, a remediation hydrologist — or hydrogeologist — at the Minnesota Pollution Control Agency.
I am an assistant professor in the Department of Geography and Earth Sciences at the University of North Carolina at Charlotte. My research and teaching focus on water, so I am a hydrologist.
A hydrologist is a scientist who researches the distribution, circulation and physical properties of underground and surface waters. He or she may help environmental scientists and other scientists preserve and clean up the environment or may search for groundwater.