Author Archives: Melissa Remis
Dr. Melissa J. Remis has returned to Purdue’s Department of Anthropology, this time as Head of the Department. Having left for a short venture in the Dean’s Office, the Anthropology faculty, staff, and students are excited for Remis’ return and … Continue reading
Love social media, particularly Instagram? Can’t get enough of monkeys, apes, conservation, environmental issues, and graduate school sarcasm? Follow @primatepedagogy!
Newcomer Tara Capel presented at the most recent American Association of Physical Anthropologists (AAPA) Meeting in Austin, Texas. Elizabeth Hall and Carolyn Jost Robinson were co-authored on the presentation. Her poster presentation highlighted the rapid increases in human development throughout … Continue reading
Carolyn Jost Robinson represented the Remis Research Group during her trip to Nairobi, Kenya for the 2018 International Primatological Society meeting. While at the event, Carolyn participated in the Red Colobus species Action Plan Workshop and attended a meeting for … Continue reading
PhD Candidates Liz Hall and Savannah Schulze have returned from their field sites. Check their pages for updates on research and the next steps in their project! The Remis Research Group would also like to welcome Tara Capel to the … Continue reading
Kira joined the Remis Research Group in August 2017, after receiving her Bachelor’s Degree from San Diego State University, San Diego, CA. Kira is interested in ethnoprimatology and has participated in a research internship on the rhesus macaques at Silver … Continue reading
Congratulations to Purdue University Anthropology doctoral candidate, Liz Hall, who received a grant from the National Science Foundation for support of the project entitled “Doctoral Dissertation Research: Zoonotic Risks at the Human-Primate Interface: Behavior, Nutritional Status, and Immune Function.” Her … Continue reading
Carolyn Jost Robinson, Lesley Daspit and Melissa Remis publish new paper in Waller, M. ed. Ethnoprimatology: Primate conservation in the 21st Century.
2016 Jost-Robinson, C.A., Daspit, L.A. and M.J. Remis. Monkeys On The Menu? Reconciling Patterns Of Primate Hunting And Consumption In A Central African Village. Waller, M. ed. Ethnoprimatology: Primate conservation in the 21st Century. Springer Press. http://link.springer.com/chapter/10.1007/978-3-319-30469-4_3
2016 Remis, M.J. and C.A. Jost Robinson. Nonhuman Primates and “Others” in the Dzanga Sangha Reserve: The Role of Anthropology and Multispecies Approaches in Ethnoprimatology. Dore, K.M., Riley, E.P. and A. Fuentes. eds. Ethnoprimatology: A Practical Guide to Research on the … Continue reading
Congratulations to PhD student Liz Hall for receiving the Global Synergy Research Grant from the College of Liberal Arts for her project “Exploring cultural and biological factors of zoonotic infectious disease emergence in a Central African forest reserve.” This funding … Continue reading