Graduate Students, Post Docs, College Fellows
THE DEPARTMENT OF HUMAN EVOLUTIONARY BIOLOGY, HARVARD UNIVERSITY
Email: email@example.com | Research interests: Cortical and trabecular bone as a biological tissue and engineering material.
Email: firstname.lastname@example.org | Research interests: Dietary and environmental reconstructions, stable isotopes, Paleolithic Europe.
Email: email@example.com | Research interests: Dietary effects on milk composition, milk sex bias, milk microbiota, behavioral effects and early formation of the gut microbiome.
Email: firstname.lastname@example.org | Research interests: Labor and childbirth, doulas, pregnancy, lactation, stress, social support, mother-infant bonding, reproductive ecology, endocrinology, evolutionary medicine.
Email: email@example.com | Research interests: Human genetic evolution, specifically genetic evidence for recent adaptation in response to metabolic and dietary change.
Email: firstname.lastname@example.org | Research interests: dental evolution and development, methods to quantify morphological variation, modularity and evolutionary plasticity.
Email: email@example.com | Behavioral & Nutritional Ecology LabResearch Interests: primate and human foraging and ecology, understanding how cooked foods might have played a role in driving human biology during hominin evolution.
Email: firstname.lastname@example.org | Research Interests: biomechanics, functional morphology, evolution of human and nonhuman primate locomotion.
Email: email@example.com | Research interests: Dental microstructure, isotopic chemistry, reconstruction of tooth growth and life history, human evolution in the
Email: firstname.lastname@example.org | Research interests: Nutritional status and maternal resource allocation, immune function, long-term health impacts of the fetal environment, modern human dietary patterns, evolutionary medicine.
Email: email@example.com | Comparative Primatology Website | Research interests: Cultural and epidemiological transmission dynamics; parasitism in humans and primates; social learning, innovation, and the evolution of culture in humans, primates, and animals.
Erik J. Scully
Email: firstname.lastname@example.org | Research Interests: Non-human primate behavioral ecology, cooperation, hormonal correlates of coalitionary aggression, evolutionary game theory, intraspecific variation.
Email: email@example.com | Research interests: Human behavioral ecology and endocrinology, life history theory, evolution and mechanisms of cooperative breeding, immune function and life history trade-offs.
Email: firstname.lastname@example.org | Research Interests: Norms, conformity, egalitarianism, gerontocracies, and celebration.
Email: email@example.com | Research Interests:
Email: firstname.lastname@example.org | Research interests: Reproductive ecology and evolutionary life history theory, energetic and hormonal correlates of human growth and reproduction in small-scale societies.
Email: email@example.com| Research Interests: The morphological adaptations for bipedal locomotion, specifically in the upper body, and the constraints energy and stability place on bipedal animals.
Peabody Museum 58H | 617-495-8053
Research interests: Bioarchaeology, Biological and Forensic Anthropology, Medieval Europe, Modern North America (USand Canada), Osteology, Juvenile Osteology, Anatomy, Stable Isotope Analysis of Diet, Juvenile Growth and Development, Breastfeeding/Weaning, and Health.
Visiting Postdoctoral Fellow
Peabody Museum 58H | 617-495-8053
Research interests: Current projects include examining the ancient microbiome in Peruvian mummies and identification of ancient disease in a pre-Colonial Mexican population.
Research interests: The applications of stable isotope ratio measurements for bioarchaeology and low-temperature geochemistry.
Postdoc, Lab Manager for the Dental Hard Tissue Lab
Peabody Museum Rm. 55D | 617-496-3570
Research Interests: discovering what teeth can tell us about development, life history, and death. Dental development in humans and macaques using virtual histology and conventional laboratory techniques.Back to Top