Eva Enkelmann, PhD
Department of Geoscience University of Calgary
2500 University Drive N.W,
Calgary, AB, T2N 1N4
GoogleScholar, ORCID, Lab
My research focus is on the evolution of mountain belts over a range of length scale from hundreds to tens of kilometers. I am especially interested in understanding the evolution of landscapes that result from the interaction of tectonic forces and surface processes.
The main methods I am using are low-temperature dating techniques such as fission-track analysis and U-Th/He dating applied to bedrock and sediments to quantify the thermal history of Earth's upper crust. These data are combined with other geo- and thermochronology data, structural measurements, geomorphology, sedimentology, geophysical data, and numerical modeling. I have been working in research projects located in India, central China, Myanmar, Argentina, western US, Alaska and the Canadian Cordillera. Currently I have active research projects in the Northern Canadian Cordillera (NWT and Yukon) and in the Southern Canadian Cordillera (Alberta and BC), and along the eastern margin of North America.
Since 12/2021 Adjunct Professor, Dept. Earth Science, Memorial University
March 2023 - we are looking for a postdoc in Geochronology. more information here
Feb 2023 - ROCKY VOICES The memories of Minerals that form the Rocky Mountains was just published. This is for young adults and families who want to learn about the Rocky Mountains through fun and adventurous stories.
Jan 2023 - Eva was interviewed by CBC about the erratics around Calgary. Check out the article here.
Jan 2023 - our paper on the effect of glacial erosion on sediment transport was just published; check out Jess et al. 2023 JGR-Earth Surface.
NOW -Our annual Graduate Student Research Award competition is now open, please find more information here. Deadline is 15 March
Jan 2023 - welcome to Baiansuluu Terbishalieva, who joins us from Kyrgistan and will conduct her PhD thesis research in our lab studying Cu-porphyry deposits in British Columbia
NOW - we are hiring a new lab manager for the Geo-and Thermochronology lab. Please find the job posting here.
Dec 2022 - our paper on the exhumation history of the Early Cretaaeous Newfoundland margin was just published in Marine & Petroleum Geology - well done Emily Johns-Buss!
Oct 2022 - welcome to Dr. Birk Haertel, who started his postdoctoral research position in our group.
Sep 2022 - our new study on "Why are the Appalachians high?" was just published in EPSL - our first application of the laser ablation (U-Th)/He method on apatite.