Archaeogenetics uses population genetics and phylogeography of living and archaeological samples to address questions central
to archaeology, such as the movement of peoples, the domestication
and husbandry of plants and animals and the spread of agriculture.
The Glyn Daniel Laboratory for Archaeogenetics hosts a diverse
range of projects, focused on the genetic consequences of the
human relationship with plants and animals.
*4-year BBSRC-CASE studentship now available on genetic control of flowering time in cereals*