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Georgia Koromila

Study Adviser

Georgia Koromila


  • One-to-one advice sessions with individual students on developing more effective study practices
  • General study-skills teaching
  • Develops resources to support student academic practices

Areas of interest

Georgia has wide ranging experience in academic research, study skills teaching, and supporting students in Higher Education.

Georgia's educational history combines the Humanities and the Sciences; she gained her first degree in History and Archaeology at the Aristotle University of Thessaloniki, Greece, and subsequently specialised in Prehistoric Archaeology (MA, Aristotle University of Thessaloniki) and Geoarchaeology (MSc, University of Reading). She collaborated with a range of archaeological excavation projects before she completed her PhD in Archaeology in 2016 at the University of Reading. Georgia has also taught subjects such as Site Formation Processes and Micromorphology.

Since then, Georgia dedicated five years supporting students at the University of Reading, first as member of the Student Services and then as a Teaching and Learning Project Officer at the School of Agriculture, Policy and Development, where she developed in-depth knowledge of assessment processes and supported students in their study, with a focus on facilitating the transition of international students into the UK Higher Education system.

Georgia looks forward to drawing on her varied educational and professional background in teaching and learning and in academic research, to support students from a wide range of backgrounds, disciplines, and levels of study.


Koromila, G. 2015. From Archaeological Sediments to Human Practice: a comparative geoarchaeological study of open areas in the Neolithic of northern Greece. PhD Thesis. University of Reading.

Koromila, G., P. Karkanas, G. Kotzamani, K. Harris, Y. Hamilakis, and N. Kyparissi-Apostolika. 2017. Humans, Animals, and the Landscape in Neolithic Koutroulou Magoula, Central Greece: an approach through micromorphology and plant remains in dung. In: A. Sarris, E. Kalogiropoulou, T. Kalayci & E. Karimali (eds.), Communities, Landscapes and Interaction in Neolithic Greece. Proceedings of International Conference, Rethymno 29-30 May 2015. Ann Arbor, MI: International Monographs in Prehistory, pp 269-280.

Koromila, G., P. Karkanas, Y. Hamilakis, N. Kyparissi-Apostolika, G. Kotzamani, K. Harris. 2018. The Neolithic tell as a multi-species monument: Human, animal, and plant relationships through a micro-contextual study of animal dung remains at Koutroulou Magoula, central Greece. Journal of Archaeological Science: Reports 19, 753-768.

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