Brian Barkdoll Named EWRI/ASCE Fellow
August 7, 2013—
Brian Barkdoll, an associate professor of civil and environmental engineering at Michigan Technological University, has been named a Fellow of the Environmental Water Resources Institute of the American Society of Civil Engineers.
According to the Environmental Water Resources Institute (EWRI), “an EWRI Fellow is someone who is recognized by the field and their peers as a leader in water resources and/or environmental engineering.”
EWRI was formed in 1999 to integrate technical expertise and public policy into the planning, design, construction and operation of environmentally sound and sustainable infrastructure.
Previously, Barkdoll won the Daniel W. Mead Award for younger members of the American Society of Civil Engineers (ASCE) and the Chi Epsilon James M. Robbins Excellence in Teaching Award for the ASCE’s Southwest district. He spent four years as an engineer for the US Peace Corps in Nepal.
Barkdoll’s research interests include dam decommissioning, environmental engineering, hydraulic structures, river mechanics, sediment transport, stream rehabilitation and sustainability. He is the associate editor of the ASCE Journal of Hydraulic Engineering.
A licensed professional engineer, Barkdoll earned a BSCE in Civil Engineering from the University of Akron, an MS in Environmental Engineering from the University of Cincinnati and a PhD in Civil Engineering from the University of Iowa. He joined the faculty at Michigan Tech in 2002.
Michigan Technological University (www.mtu.edu) is a leading public research university developing new technologies and preparing students to create the future for a prosperous and sustainable world. Michigan Tech offers more than 130 undergraduate and graduate degree programs in engineering; forest resources; computing; technology; business; economics; natural, physical and environmental sciences; arts; humanities; and social sciences.Original URL: http://www.mtu.edu/news/stories/2013/august/brian-barkdoll-named-ewri/asce-fellow.html