I’m Charlotte Primeau, Biological Anthropologist, Medical Researcher and Radiographer. My blog posts are about science subjects on all matters for the enjoyment of lay people, students, curious folks and scientists who want an easy read – hope you enjoy!
I have a BSc in forensic anthropology, a MSc in human identification, a MSc in diagnostic radiography and a PhD in forensic medicine and anthropology. While I trained as a radiographer I also worked in research about prostate cancer. Since I trained as a radiographer, I have been working for the NHS in Scotland. Before my training in diagnostic radiography, I worked as an anthropologist at the institute of forensic medicine in Copenhagen, where I performed CT scans and dental imaging of human remains.
I have also worked with imaging of archeological human remains for the National Museum of Denmark and for the National Museum of the Faroe Islands and acquired dental images of archeological juvenile remains in the Netherlands. I have taught research methods, statistics and guest lectured on the application of medical imaging of archeological human remains and have been published numerous times including in Nature and Science.
“I am among those who think that science has great beauty”
Latest Blog Posts
Welcome to my first guest blogger, my bone colleague: Annie Mason! I have invited Annie as her research combines two of my favorite subjects: radiographic images and animals, in Annie’s case primates – hope you enjoy! Hi! I am Annie! I did my undergraduate degree in...
Update: 27.03.2020 On the 11th of March, the WHO (World Health Organization) declared the novel strain of coronavirus a pandemic.There is still a huge amount of misinformation and rumors circulating the outbreak of the virus, particularly on social media, so I decided...
The coronavirus has been making the headlines for weeks. The situation with the coronavirus continues to evolve - and it is causing fear and anger – mainly from information mistrust and over information being withhold, allegations of scaremongering and quite possible...
You would think that Leprosy was a disease of the past, predominantly during the Medieval Period, right? Well think again. When I travelled in Nepal I saw first hand people with classic telltale signs of leprosy. Blinded by the disease, they were begging for money on...