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The Forager Archaeology Lab welcomes collaborations and support from scholars, students, professionals, and citizen scientists. Some of the ways you can help the Lab advance forager archaeology research and your own archaeological training can be found here.
Interested in making a career out of forager (aka, hunter-gatherer) archaeology? Dr. Haas is currently accepting applications for motivated students to study one or more of those topics. Visit the University of Wyoming Department of Anthropology website to learn more about the program and how to apply.
Interested in making a career out of forager (aka, hunter-gatherer archaeology? The Forager Archaeology Lab offers a number of opportunities for career training. Students can participate in field and laboratory research efforts, which can lead to senior a senior thesis–the best way to gain experience in conducting original research and an invaluable line for your resume. Students can also participate in the University of Wyoming Archaeology Field School. The University of Wyoming Department of Anthropology furthermore offers a wide range of courses that provide practical skills toward a career in archaeology.
The Forager Archaeology Lab welcomse motivated graduate and undergraduate students to assist with research tasks including data collection, management, and analysis. There are several potential opportunities that can be tailored to your specific forager archaeology interests. Please contact Dr. Randy Haas for more information.
The Forager Archaeology Lab offers hands-on student training in archaeological field methods through the University of Wyoming Archaeology Field School, which is offered annually during the summer. Visit the University of Wyoming Archaeology Field School website to learn more about this year's program and how to apply.
The Forager Archaeology Lab welcomes volunteer support from citizen scientists. Opportunities include data gathering, data management, archaeological excavation, artifact curation, and public outreach. Please contact Dr. Randy Haas to learn how you can help advance forager archaeology.