I am a postdoctoral researcher at the University of Washington, co-advised by Bing Brunton and Raj Rao. I am fascinated with the complexity and adaptability of our everyday movements and how the human brain is able to generate such movements in the mobile, unconstrained settings we often encounter. For example, when you trip on an uneven sidewalk or slip on a patch of ice, your brain immediately springs into action and coordinates an intricate muscle response to hopefully keep you on your feet. Through my research, I have gained extensive experience in:


    1. Applying advanced signal processing and machine learning techniques to denoise and extract meaningful information from human biosignals.

    2. Developing experimental paradigms and coordinating large-scale human data collections involving several concurrent neural and physiological signal recordings.


As a postdoctoral researcher, I have been expanding my skillset into deep learning decoders and encoding models of human neural biopotentials during unstructured movements. I am interested in continuing to use data science techniques to creatively solve real-world challenges. I am also passionate about high-quality data visualizations that clearly illustrate scientific findings. Outside the lab, I am an avid hiker/backpacker, world traveler, and home brewer.