Dr. Brockmann is an environmental and development economist focusing on how interactions between people and the environment create economic inefficiencies and what policy prescriptions are needed as remedies. Her research involves building and analyzing spatial bioeconomic models in both developed- and developing-economy settings and informing policy amid spatial processes and externalities. Specifically, she estimates the consequences of neglecting spatial, ecological, or behavioral components when determining welfare impacts from an invasive species or infectious disease. Stephanie's work has been accepted for presentation in several settings including the ASSA Annual Meeting and the World Congress of Environmental and Resource Economists. Her teaching interests are in microeconomics and environmental and natural resource economics.
Ph.D., University of Wyoming
M.A., Applied Economics, Western Ky University
Economics of the Environment
Environmental and Natural Resource Economics
ECON 605: Inter Microeconomic Analysis
ECON 606: Inter. Microeconomics w/Calc
ECON 977: Microeconomics II
Albers, H. J., Brockmann, S., & Ávalos-Sartorio, B. (n.d.). Assessing Policies to Mitigate Abandonment of Shade-Grown Coffee Production in Forest Systems Amid Low and Uncertain Prices.. Environment and Development Economics.