I obtained my integrated master's in Natural Sciences, specialising in Astrophysics, from the University of Cambridge in 2021. I was a scholar at Jesus College and was awarded the college's Benefactors Prize and Gulland Prize for my examination results. For my master's thesis, I worked with Dr Amy Bonsor to investigate whether the Gaia telescope could find planets around white dwarfs. This involved examining the effects of post-main-sequence stellar evolution on planetary systems, running N-body simulations of planetary systems and understanding the sensitivity of the astrometric detection method. One of my other areas of interest is stellar magnetic fields and I was able to explore this in the summer of my third year as a Royal Society of Edinburgh, Cormack Undergraduate Vacation Research Scholar. I collaborated with Professor Moira Jardine at the University of St Andrews to investigate whether dust in magnetic stable points in M dwarf coronae could explain the "scallop-shell" phenomenon observed in some M dwarfs. I won the Cormack Undergraduate Research prize for the best project by a Cormack Scholar that year for this work. Both this project and my master's thesis are currently being prepared for publication. I also enjoy science communication and outreach. I was Chair of the Cambridge University Astronomical Society (CUAS) in my second year as an undergraduate and organised talks on all areas of Astrophysics as well as helping run observing evenings using the telescopes at the Institute of Astronomy. I was also a member of Cambridge Hands On Science (CHaOS), which involved visits to primary and secondary schools to demonstrate exciting science experiments to help students engage with science. Now I am at Oxford I am involved in outreach activities with the Physics and Earth Sciences departments, including Marie Curious and the Physics Summer Roadshow.