Dr Joanna Moore
(email at email@example.com)
Graduated in Forensic and Biomedical Sciences (BSc Hons 1st class) in 2012 at the University of Bradford
Graduated in Human Osteology and Palaeopathology in 2013 at the University of Bradford
Recieved NERC IAPETUS funded PhD in 2019 at Durham University
- Bioarchaeology Research Group
- Isotope studies of diet and mobility
- Trace element studies of pollution and health
Chapter in book
- Moore, J., Hamilton, D. & Speed, G. P. (2019). Scientific Analyses. In Death, Burial and Identity: 3000 years of death in the Vale of Mowbray. Speed, G. P. & Holst, M. Northern Archaeology Associates. 4: 579 - 599.
- Moore, J, Rose, A, Anderson, S, Evans, J, Nowell, G, Grocke, D, Pashley, V, Kirby, M & Montgomery, J (2020). A multi-isotope (C, N, O, Sr, Pb) study of Iron Age and Roman period skeletons from east Edinburgh, Scotland exploring the relationship between decapitation burials and geographical origins. Journal of Archaeological Science: Reports 29: 102075.
- Moore, J. & Koon, H. E. C. (2017). Basilar portion porosity: A pathological lesion possibly associated with infantile scurvy. International Journal of Paleopathology 18: 92 - 97.
- Moore, J. & Buckberry, J. (2016). The use of corsetry to treat Pott’s disease of the spine from 19th century Wolverhampton, England. International Journal of Paleopathology 14: 74-80.
- 2016: St. Cuthbert's Society Postgraduate Research Grant