Jeremy began his work at NASA as a student at the National Institute of Aerospace where he earned his Masters degree doing work that linked the interplanetary trajectory to the entry, descent, and landing trajectory. During his time as a student, he participated in MRO aerobraking operations as a student team lead on the accelerometer experiment that modeled atmospheric structure during each aerobraking pass. In 2006, Jeremy was hired to work in the Atmospheric Flight and Entry Systems Branch where his first project was Mars Science Laboratory. Other projects supported during his time in the branch include Mars Phoenix lander, Crew Exploration Vehicle, and RapidEye. His primary research and work focus is on developing the Program to Optimize Simulated Trajectories II in support of various projects and tasks the branch works on that are related to Mars and Earth atmospheric entry systems.