M.A., University of Arizona
Biocultural Anthropology, Human Variation, Primate Ecology
Cynthia Taylor is a biological anthropologist with interests in biocultural approaches to health and disease, human variation and adaptability, and primate behavior and ecology. Since completing her degree in anthropology at the University of Arizona, Cynthia has gained research and field experience through La Suerte Biological Field Station in Costa Rica, the Gwembe Tonga Research Project, the University of Rhode Island's Feinstein Center for a Hunger Free America, and Santa Clara University's Archaeology Lab.
Courses taught: APG 201, APG 350, APG 412
Excellence in Research
Carlos Garcia-Quijano was selected to receive the 2013 Early Career Faculty Reseach Award in the Social Sciences, Arts and Humanities.Kudos to him!
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