A bit about me, by Christine Markussen

My name is Christine Markussen and I’ve been working as a professional archaeologist for just about 20 years. I started as a field technician in 1998 and quickly developed a love for all things spatial within archaeology. I received my Bachelors of Arts in Anthropology from a small college in Durango, Colorado. I started my journey… Continue reading A bit about me, by Christine Markussen

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Day 4: Digging in the be(a)ch

Work on site continued apace today, with the main development being that a further trench was opened by Leanne and Graham, bringing the total number of trenches to four. Back in trench A, the most significant developments were the identification of the ditch cut at the northern end of the trench, together with a band… Continue reading Day 4: Digging in the be(a)ch

A bit about me, by Mary Saunders

My name is Mary Saunders and I have been an archaeologist of sorts for around 15 years. After studying for an archaeology degree at Durham and developing a real interest in survey, geophysics and GIS, I took myself off to Bradford for a Masters in Archaeological Prospection (shallow surface geophysics). This led to work with… Continue reading A bit about me, by Mary Saunders

A bit about me, by Michael Sharpe

  I work mainly as a freelance commercial archaeologist, recording archaeology in advance of roads, construction, and other developments in Scotland. I also work on community archaeology projects, such as the Cromarty Medieval Burgh Community Archaeology Project, and the Rosemarkie Caves Project. I specialise in technical small finds photography, and RTI (Reflectance Transformation Imaging). I… Continue reading A bit about me, by Michael Sharpe