Clarence Gravlee is an Associate Professor of Anthropology at the University of Florida. He was also a Fulbright scholar. Professor Gravlee earned his B.A., M.A., and Ph.D. in B.A. in Anthropology from the University of Florida.
Professor Gravlee’s research falls into two main categories; ethnic disparities in health and cultural dimensions of psychosocial stress. Within these areas, he researches topics including race and human biological variation, medical anthropology, and biocultural approaches to health.
Quinlan, Jacklyn, et al. “Genetic Loci and Novel Discrimination Measures Associated with Blood Pressure Variation in African Americans Living in Tallahassee.” PloS One 11.12 (2016): e0167700.
Singer, M. Kagawa, et al. “Culture: The Missing Link in Health Research.” Social Science & Medicine 170 (2016): 237-246.
Reyes‐García, Victoria, et al. “Cultural Consonance and Body Morphology: Estimates with Longitudinal Data from an Amazonian Society.” American Journal of Physical Anthropology 143.2 (2010): 167-174.