Each year, BABAO awards two prizes to students during the BABAO Annual Conference.
Here is a summary of the prizes awarded by BABAO, please visit their individual pages for more information.
For a list of previous winners for the conference presentation and poster please refer to their respective conference.
- Veronica Pace (& Maia Casna, Sarah A. Schrader), Imaging for Headache: Using CT Scans to Diagnose Chronic Frontal Sinusitis in a Dutch Post-Medieval Rural Community (AD 1829- 1866)
- Veronica Jackson (& Rachél Spros, Barbara Veselka, Steven Provyn, Philippe Claeys, Christophe Snoeck, Bart Lambert), The Presence of a Possible Intersex Individual in a Medieval Sample from Ypres, Belgium
- Emma Jade Bonthorne, Recovery and Analysis of Highly Commingled Remains from the Silo de Carlomagno, Roncesvalles (Navarra, Spain)
- Zaira García-López (& Antonio Martínez Cortizas, Olalla López Costas), Necrosol: Formation and Value as Soil Archive.
- Maia Casna (& Sarah A. Schrader), Being in the city: a bioarchaeological approach to socioeconomic status, stress markers, and sinusitis in three early-modern Dutch towns (1626-1850 AD).
- Marion Davidson (& Carolyn Rando, Ruth Morgan), A Survey of Ancestry Estimation Method Preferences and Utilisation in Forensic Anthropology
- Carina Phillips (& Wendy Birch, Tim Littlewood, Helen Chatterjee), Museum catalogue records, how accurate are they really? A case study on the dry specimens from the Osman Hill Collection.
- Mandi Curtis (& Hannah Koon, Andrew Wilson, Julia Beaumont), Anabolic and Catabolic Indicators in Dentine Collagen Isotope Values from Medieval, Post-Medieval, and Modern Individuals.
- Yuka Shichiza, University of York, The repatriation of Ainu human remains: the role of archaeologists and anthropologists.
- Daniela Tumler (& Alice Paladin, Albert Zink), Institute of Mummy Studies & Ludwig Maximilian University of Munich), Multiple perimortem sharp force trauma in an individual from the early medieval cemetery of Säben-Sabiona in South Tyrol, Italy.
- Alice Rose (& Sarah Inskip, Tamsin O'Connell, Mary Price, John Robb), University of Cambridge, Investigating lifecourses in medieval Cambridge through multi-tissue dietary isotope analysis.
- Maia Casna (& Sarah Schrader, Carla Burrell, Rachel Schats, Menno Hoogland), Leiden University, A bioarchaeological study of chronic maxillary sinusitis and respiratory health in two post-medieval populations from the Netherlands.
- Anna Bloxam, University College London, Diversity and dis/continuities: investigating burial practices across the British Beaker period.
- Ryan Austin, University of Lincoln, Identifying the Missing: utilising strontium isotopes for geolocation; finding the Voice for Guatemala's forgotten.
- Emma Saunders (& Nicholas Márquez-Grant, Peter Zioupos), Cranfield University, Exploring the association between Cam morphology, occupational activity and non-metric traits of the femur.
- Hannah McGiven (& Charlene Greenwood, Elena Kranioti, Nicholas Márquez-Grant, Peter Zioupos), Cranfield University, The application of micro-computer tomography and nanoindentation to quantify the micro-architectural and mechanical changes to the clavicle with age.
- Sarah-Louise Decrausaz (& Jane Williams, Mary Fewtrell, Megan Shirley, Jay Stock, Jonathan Wells), University of Cambridge, Hard tissue, soft tissue: An examination of the associations between body composition and pelvic dimensions in girls and women living in London.
- Ana Curto (& Teresa Fernandes, Anne-France Maurer, Cristina Dias, Geraldine Fahy), University of Kent, Stable isotope dietary comparison between apparently healthy individuals and those affected by infectious pathologies from medieval Tomar, Portugal.
- Chris Aris (& Chris Deter, Patrick Mahoney), University of Kent, First histological evidence for a change in tooth enamel growth rates in ancient Britain.
- Anna Davis-Barrett (& Charlotte Roberts, Daniel Antoine), Durham University, A new method for recording and presenting the true prevalence of rib lesions related to respiratory disease.
- Simon Chapple (& Patrick Mahoney), University of Kent, Tooth enamel biorhythm corresponds with modern human adult stature and body mass.
- Felicia Fricke, University of Kent, Osteology in the Caribbean: Ethical, Theoretical, and Practical Considerations.
- Anna Barrett (& Pia Nystrom), University of Sheffield / Durham University / The British Museum, Why water matters: Investigating the effects of site hydrology on the diagenetic alteration of bone.
- Kayla Crowder (& Janet Montgomery, Darren Grocke, Kori Filipek-Ogden), Durham University, Lesions and isotopes: an integrated study of childhood metabolic stress and stable isotope life histories in the Kingdom of the Gepids.
- Lukas Waltenberger, Bornemouth University, Stabbed and Burnt - Reliability of Cut Marks.
- Eóin Parkinson, FRAGSUS, QUeen's University Belfast, The Brochtorff-Xaghra Circle Digitising Project
- Ruth O'Donoghue, University of Bradford, An Evaluation of Isotopic Information Provided by Subadult Teeth in 19th Century London Populations.
- A. Jay van der Reijden, University College London, A renewed classification system for cultural dental modification.
- Maria Lahtinen, Durham University, Use of aquatic resources in the Bothnian Bay, North Baltic Sea – A case study of the Iin Hamina.
- Alison Atkin, University of Sheffield, The attritional mortality myth: A catastrophic error with demography.
- Jenna Dittmar (& Piers M. Mitchell), University of Cambridge, New criteria for identifying and differentiating human dissection and autopsy in archaeological assemblages.
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