What Does the Fox Say? Insights on Human Craniofacial Evolution from Domesticated Canids
Once you're logged in, please click on the "ENTER" button in the Course Summary box to your right. Your attendance will then be confirmed.
Once you register for the course, you will have 180 days (approximately 6 months) from the date of enrollment to complete the course. The exact date that your access expires will be indicated within the Course Summary box on this webpage.
Scott Maddux, PhD
Assistant Professor, University of Missouri
- PhD in Anthropology, University of Iowa, Iowa City, IA
- MA in Anthropology, University of Iowa, Iowa City, IA
- BA in Anthropology (Cum Laude), Texas A&M University, College Station, TX
My research focuses on human evolution during the Middle and Late Pleistocene. I am particularly interested in the distinctive craniofacial morphologies of Neandertals and anatomically modern H. sapiens, and the developmental, adaptive, and stochastic processes which produced them. Related to these issues, I have specific interests in the relationship between size and shape of the human face, patterns of human craniofacial integration, and ecogeographical variation in human cranial morphology. To explore these topics, I employ multiple techniques and approaches, including linear and geometric morphometric analyses of human skeletal remains, and experimental modeling in non-human species.
- Neandertal facial morphology and evolution
- Ecogeographical variation in human nasal morphology
- Maxillary sinus morphology and function
- Facial sutures in craniofacial growth and development
- Behavior-morphology linkage during canid domestication and human evolution
Copyright: All rights reserved. By viewing this activity, participants agree to abide by copyright and trademark laws, intellectual property rights, and all other applicable laws of the United States of America. No part of the syllabus may be used or reproduced in any manner whatsoever without written permission, except in the case of brief quotations embodied in articles or reviews.
Internet CME Policy: The Office of Continuing Medical Education (CME) at Des Moines University (DMU) is committed to protecting the privacy of its customers. DMU CME maintains its Internet site as an information resource and service for health professionals. DMU CME will keep your personal and credit information confidential when you participate in an Internet based program. Your information will never be given to anyone outside of the DMU CME program. DMU CME collects only the information necessary to provide you with the services that you request.
- 0.75 CE Contact Hour(s)