Kristi Krumrine

Adjunct Lecturer of Anthropology
Bailey 147

Kristi Krumrine has been a member of the Geneseo faculty since 2004


Office Hours

Spring 2024
Monday 11:30-1:30 pm
Wednesday/Friday 11:30-12:30 pm


Curriculum Vitae


  • 2008-2016 University of Buffalo, Ph.D. -Biological Anthropology

  • 1995-1999 Kent State University, Kent, Ohio M.A. - Biological Anthropology

  • 1989-1994 Temple University, Philadelphia, Pa. B.A. -Anthropology (Cum Laude)

Research Interest

  • Nutrition, growth and health in children; biological and medical anthropology; paleopathology; history of infectious disease and medicine; forensic anthropology/archaeology


  • ANTH 202: Nutrition, Disease and Health

    Using Critical Social Theory and a biocultural perspective, this course explores the interplay between concepts of nutrition, health, illness and disease and the cultural contexts in which they are rooted. It addresses several issues, such as: explanatory models for the causes and treatments associated with illness and disease; the relationship between nutrition, growth and development and health; effects of globalization and environment on disease and health; and the way social inequalities, religious beliefs, and political-economic contexts influence disease prevalence and access to health care services.

  • ANTH 306: Human Growth & Development

    This course explores human growth and development from genetic, physiological, anatomical, cultural, and socio-economic perspectives. The main topics include the history of growth studies, genetic and environmental effects on growth, typical human growth patterns during all life stages, and the evolution of human growth patterns.

  • ANTH 336: Forensic Anthropology

    This course provides an overview of the goals and methods of forensic anthropology, which is the study of human remains relating to matters of law. Students will learn how to evaluate the forensic context as well as how to establish a biological profile of an individual (sex, age, ancestry and stature). Special attention will also be paid to determining pathological anomalies, evidence of trauma, and time since death, as well as learning crime scene investigation procedures.