DPhil in Biological Anthropology/Archaeology from the University of Oxford (2006).
During his MSc and DPhil Nicholas specialised in the analysis of human skeletal remains primarily from Punic and Roman Spain, focusing on health, disease and interpreting the data within a biocultural framework. For a number of years, he also worked on human skeletal remains from Prehistoric to early 20th century sites in the UK, Spain, France and Portugal and he has undertaken work on a number of museum collections.
From 2008 to 2013 Nicholas worked full time as a forensic anthropologist and archaeologist for two major forensic science providers in the UK – LGC Forensics and Cellmark Forensic Services – attending crime scenes and mortuaries for a number of police forces in England and Wales. Nicholas is also a Research Associate at the School of Anthropology and Museum Ethnography, University of Oxford, where he has taught since 2001. He took up his post as Lecturer in Forensic Anthropology at Cranfield University in October 2013.
Jusseret, Simon. Earthquake Archaeology: A Future in Ruins? . Journal of Contemporary Archaeology, [S.l.], v. 1, n. 2, p. 277-296, feb. 2015. ISSN 2051-3437. doi:10.1558/jca.v1i2.20487.
Alterauge, Amelie; Providoli, Sophie; Moghaddam, Negahnaz; Lösch, Sandra. Death in the Ice: Re-investigations of the Remains from the Theodul Glacier (Switzerland) . Journal of Glacial Archaeology, [S.l.], v. 2, p. 35-50, may. 2016. ISSN 2050-3407. doi:10.1558/jga.v2i1.27232.
The Public Archeology of DeathEdited by Howard Williams, et al