Kristina Killgrove is Assistant Professor of Anthropology with teh University of West Florida, and she holds her degrees from University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill (Ph.D.), East Carolina University, and the University of Virginia. Her fields of study are bioarchaeology, Roman archaeology, stable isotope analysis, 3D scanning and printing, and outreach in archaeology; she is currently the human osteologist for the Gabii Project in Rome. Her current publication projects include “Using skeletal remains as a proxy for Roman lifestyles: the potential and problems with osteological reconstructions of health, diet, and stature in Imperial Rome” in Diet and Nutrition in the Roman World (C. Holleran and P. Erdkamp, eds. Routledge, in press), and “Imperialism and physiological stress in Rome and its environs (1st-3rd centuries AD)” in Bioarchaeology of Contact, Colonialism, and Imperialism (H. Klaus and M. Murphy, eds. University Press of Florida, in press).