Currently, I am an adjunct faculty member at Adelphi University, teaching in the Anthropology Department (upper level courses in "Language and Culture" and "Cultural Anthropology), Environmental Studies Program (teaching the introductory level "Natural Science and Environmental Problems" for about the dozenth time to fulfill the undergrad science requirement), and in the General Studies freshman seminars, a writing intensive course I developed entitled "Issues in the Global Environment" (also about ten times so far). I've also taught "Urban Environments" at Adelphi (cross-listed be- tween anthropology and environmental studies). In all these courses, I've gotten students involved in simple fieldwork: taking nature walks and working at the Garden City Bird Sanctuary, participating in the Environmental Action Coalition's activities (including Earth Day), sending them out to nearby ethnic enclaves and having them write proposals, reports of their field study, and abstracts, and give an oral presentation. The experience has been quite varied and interesting as a result. Prior to my employment at Adelphi, I worked for nearly a decade at C.W. Post/LIU, teaching physical and cultural anthropology (including a course in "Global Cultures"), human geography (two semesters, "Man, Environment and Technology" and "Cul- ture and Demography", with lots of maps and writing), and Earth science and labs, including "Weather and Climate" and "Physi- cal Geography". Overlapping the time at Post, was a couple of years at Seton Hall, teaching intro physical anthropology, one course of "World Archeology" and one class of "Forensic Anthro- pology" (the latter thanks to Terry Harrison's permission to borrow NYU skeletal material). The museum at Seton Hall's Fahy Hall, developed by the late Herb Kraft, was a tremendous help in teaching. You all should drop by and see this museum. I also taught "Primate Ecology" twice at NYU back in the late '90's, filling in for professors on sabbatical, and taught intro physical at a couple of other nearby colleges. I was also employed by a home tutoring agency for 12 years, teaching sick, suspended and otherwise difficult high school students in biology, Earth science, chemistry, English and Social Studies, which was very challenging. A number of years ago, I made presentations of my dissertation research at AAPA meetings, and a few other meetings, with ab- stracts published. I have also written other manuscripts, one ("A Primate Ecology Flow Chart") submitted to three journals and three times rejected for one reason or another. Will try again soon to see if any journal would like to publish that, and will work on writing up some material from "Gradient Phenomena in Primates" ('93), the dissertation, before retirement.