Christina Siali

Function: Doctoral Candidate

Eberhard-Karls-Universität Tübingen
Institut für Naturwissenschaftliche Archäologie, Abt. Paläoanthropologie
Rümelinstr. 23
D-72070 Tübingen

 Room 519, Hauptgebäude, 2. OG


Christina Siali graduated with a BA in Archaeology and History of Art from the Kapodistrian University of Athens and the University of Padova as part of the Erasmus Programme. She continued her studies by completing a master's degree in Archaeological Sciences in the University of Tübingen in 2022. Christina worked on the reconstruction of animal activity using 3D scanning and 3D analysis techniques as part of her Master's degree, while also receiving training in faunal analysis. She is currently a PhD candidate at the University of Tübingen's Department of Palaeoanthropology, specializing in morphological adaptations of animals to the environment as well as anthropogenic pressures such as animal domestication.

Academic Trajectory

Since 2022
PhD candidate

Palaeoanthropology department Eberhard Karls University of Tübingen

MSc in Archaeological Sciences

Zooarchaeology, Eberhard Karls University of Tübingen

Erasmus at the Università degli studi di Padova

Archaeological Sciences

BA in Archaeology and History of Art

Kapodistrian University of Athens

Academic Employment

April 2021 - present
Administrative Assistant - European Society for the Study of Human Evolution (ESHE)
March 2022 - June 2022
Assistant - Department of Interdisciplinary Education and Professional Orientation

University of Tübingen

July 2021 - October 2021
Research Assistant - Faunal Analysis of Fetzershaldenhöhle

Senckenberg Centre for Human Evolution and Palaeoenvironment, University of Tübingen

January 2021- June 2021
Research Assistant - Documentation of archaeological samples

Senckenberg Gesellschaft für Naturforschung, University of Tübingen

December 2020 - January 2021
Administrative Assistant - CIVIS, a European Civic University

University of Tübingen



Siali C., Niinimäki S., Harvati K., Karakostis F.A. (2024). Reconstructing patterns of domestication in reindeer using 3D muscle attachment areas. Archaeol Anthropol Sci., 16(1), 19. Doi: 10.1007/s12520-023-01910-5