HeritageDaily is an online heritage and archaeology magazine, dedicated to publishing the latest news and discoveries on associated past sciences.
Our contributors range from the leading academic institutions, universities and research projects from across the globe. HeritageDaily is staffed by a volunteer team of historians and archaeologists with a passion for quality publishing and the dissemination of knowledge.
Managing Editor – Markus Milligan
(United Kingdom) Markus is a UK based Digital Archaeologist and the site owner of HeritageDaily. Post-Grad from the University of Birmingham in practical archaeology and Bsc studies in computer science/artificial neural networks.
His journalistic background stems from working in global publications such as the Al Majalla, Arab News, Asharq Alawsat, in addition to more localised UK based magazines. In his spare time, Markus also runs the London History Group.
(United Kingdom) is a student of archaeology and a regular contributor to Heritage Daily. Paddy has excavated sites within the UK and France where he supervises and teaches archaeology to the general public as part of an outreach project to raise awareness of the discipline.
Julie (Robinson) St. Jean
(United States) is a Zooarchaeology Consultant based just outside of New York City, USA. Julie’s geographic experience includes excavating in Southern England, Southwest USA, Northeast and mid-Atlantic USA as well as analyzing faunal assemblages from Post-Medieval Scotland, Roman England and Medieval Italy.
Sue Carter is an archaeologist in Western Australia and founder of the webpage. Sue’s passion lies in fortified sites, especially hillforts, and researching prehistory in both Australia and Britain. Having spent time in the Pilbara region of Western Australia recording Indigenous sites, Sue is keen to see that Australia’s prehistory is recorded, saved and the knowledge shared, to improve the understanding of Sahul’s settlement thousands of years ago.
Marc Barkman Astles
(United Kingdom) graduated with a First Class BA (hons) in Archaeology from Durham University. Since then, he has worked for Archaeology departments in North Wales, York and Newcastle. Originally from North Wales, he now lives and works in the North East of England. Marc produces the videos for the channel Archaeosoup.
(Australia) Ashleigh is an archaeology student from the University of Western Australia. As one of the youngest members of the Heritage Daily team, her articles show a maturity beyond her age and a future within the archaeological profession to watch closely.
Charles T G Clarke
Charles T. G. Clarke was born and raised in the county of Longford, in the Republic of Ireland. He pursued academia, studying a B.Sc. in Applied Archaeology, Institute of Technology Sligo, in the west of Ireland. He is now currently completing a M.Sc. in Palaeoanthropology and Palaeolithic Archaeology at the Institute of Archaeology, University College London.
Andy Brockman is director of Operations Room Archaeology [the Op’s Room] and the Digging Dad’s Army Project and is a specialist in the Archaeology of Modern Conflict. He has a particular interest in community based projects which involve research into archaeology within living memory and supports Operation Nightingale, a British Army initiative to use archaeology to help rehabilitate injured servicemen and women.
Ulrica Söderlind is born and raised in Sandviken, Sweden and since 1990 she is living in Stockholm. She received her high school education at different culinary schools and has worked in the industry both in the Swedish merchant fleet and on land. Her latest employment before starting at the university was in the so called Nobel kitchen at Stockholm City Hall.
Today she holds a master degree in maritime archaeology and a PhD degree in economic-history and her research is in the field of food and beverage and the research is interdisiplinary. She is currenlty affiliated to the department of economic-history at Stockholm University and she is also an associated researcher to Institute of Nautical archaeology (INA) and to the research institute MARIS at Södertörn University, Sweden.