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Presented By: Center for Latin American and Caribbean Studies

GPASS Event. The Bioarchaeology of the Lower Rio Verde, Oaxaca, Mexico

Arion Mayes, associate professor of biological anthropology, San Diego State University

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Link to the event: https://wccnet-edu.zoom.us/s/89151954844
Passcode 09255

Arion T. Mayes is a professor of biological anthropology at San Diego State University. She received her Ph.D. from the University of Colorado, Boulder, in 2001. She is a Research Associate with the New York African Burial Ground and the San Diego Museum of Man. Her work entails both national and international fieldwork in Oklahoma, California, and Oaxaca, Mexico, as well as the revitalization of unstudied museum collections. Her research in bioarchaeology and dental anthropology focuses on the effect of subsistence strategies on population health with an emphasis on transitional dietary regimes, and population variation as evidenced through morphological change, occupational stress, and disease processes. As one of the earliest regions of independent domestication of plants in the world, Oaxaca allows for temporally extensive studies of biocultural adaptations and the biological history of a region. She has authored several articles and one book chapter regarding the early people of the lower Rio Verde of Oaxaca, as well several articles on population and dental variation in New World populations. Dr. Mayes has received and participated in research grants and awards including the National Geographic Society, SDSU University Grants Program, NSF, and the National Museum of Natural History, Smithsonian Institution.

The Global Project in Applied Social Sciences (GPASS) is a collaboration between area studies centers at the International Institute and Washtenaw Community College with the goal of developing new curriculum related to applied social sciences through global studies content. Participating area studies centers are: the Center for Southeast Asian Studies, the Center for Middle Eastern & North African Studies, and the Center for Latin American and Caribbean Studies. This project is funded in part by three Title VI National Resource Center Grants from the US Department of Education.

Co-sponsors:
Washtenaw Community College
Center for Middle Eastern and North African Studies
Center for Southeast Asian Studies

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