Field school students will learn standard archeological field techniques, such as proper excavation methods, record keeping, site mapping via digital means (GPS, total station) and by paper, profiling and soil descriptions, photography, and so on. Students will receive up to six semester hours of undergraduate credit in Anthropology 380, Field Techniques in Archeology (one credit hour per week of participation). The application deadline is April 17, 2009. Enrollment is limited so please apply early.
If funds are available, field school students will be paid minimum hourly wages as student interns while working on the field school. This allows students to earn some income while getting first-hand experience in field archeology and earning valuable university credits. Basic living expenses (room and board) will be provided from field school project funds, and not from student fees.
UND Anthropology Research anticipates a busy schedule of archeological fieldwork this summer after the field school is over. There is a distinct possibility that we will be able to hire students to work as professionals on various field research projects during the rest of the summer.
Please see our website for additional information:
Thank you for your time and consideration.
Michael A. Jackson, M.A.
Associate Research Archeologist
University of North Dakota
Babcock Hall Room 301
236 Centennial Drive Stop 7094
Grand Forks ND 58202-7094
Hello, I am Richard Vijay from Malaysia.Archaeology can be a chancy carer choice. I read an exceelent article in Archaeology Magazine written by the eminent archaeologist Dr.Brian Fagan on the difficulties faced by some of his former students.The article shows that one ghas to choose an Archaeology degree that includes other subjects. In the Universisty of Sydney, Australia, one choose IT subjects witht your degree and will allow you to specialise in IT if there is a problem with getting Archaeological work. One definetly has to be able to be flexible.
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