Study what it means to be human.
Analyze the three “Bs” of Homo sapiens: Biology, Behavior, and Belief. Engage with humans across time and space. Learn about their unique evolution and diversity – from prehistory to the present – through the subdisciplines of archaeology, biology, culture, and linguistics. Explore our degrees and begin your journey to a rewarding future.
Forensic Science and Investigation Pathway
The Forensic Science & Investigation Pathway offers an interdisciplinary program of study for students interested in applying science, social context, and rules of criminal procedure to the seizure and analysis of physical evidence.
The Religion Pathway offers an interdisciplinary program of study for students interested in the study of religious beliefs, practices, and social phenomena.
The Anthropology Program makes use of two exceptional laboratories, the Antonio J. Waring Jr. Archaeological Laboratory and the Biological and Forensic Anthropology Laboratory (BAFAL). Thousands of prehistoric and historic archaeological collections are held in trust by the Waring lab, and provides students with hands-on experiential training in archaeological and curatorial methods. BAFAL is an open lab space where students and faculty alike can conduct research and participate in experiential learning opportunities related to biological and forensic anthropology.
Anthropology Scholarships at UWG
Through the generous support of the Antonio J. Waring Jr. Endowment, the UWG Anthropology Program offers a range of diverse scholarships to its students, including scholarships for academic merit, undergraduate research, and travel. These competitive scholarships are awarded on a semesterly basis and are based on academic achievement and potential for scholarly growth.Learn MoreAnthropology Scholarships
Successful Students, Supportive FacultySuccessful Students, Supportive Faculty
Successful Students, Supportive Faculty
“One of the highlights of my experience in Anthropology at UWG would be the in-depth mentoring that I have received ... making me realize the importance of Anthropology in our world as well as my personal life.”
-Jawonna Coleman, Waring Distinguished Scholar