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Anthropologists are scientists who are dedicated to researching and studying the archaeological, biological, sociohistorical, and linguistical aspects of humanity. Their main goal is to gain a better understanding of the development and evolution of modern civilizations and behaviors. There are four main specialty areas within anthropology - biological anthropology, archaeology, cultural anthropology, and linguistic anthropology. Each field is distinctly different from the other. Your employment opportunities, workplace, and duties as an anthropologist would differ greatly depending on your area of specialty.
Becoming an anthropologist requires advanced education. Most employers will only consider applicants with a master's or a doctoral degree in the field. With a bachelor's degree, you will find job opportunities limited to entry-level positions. Anthropologists must be curious and passionate about various aspects related to past cultures. They must also have strong research, analytical, problem-solving and communication skills.
Anthropology is a highly competitive field. You must do everything you can to get the edge over the other applicants. Start by getting some internship experience so you can learn the practical aspects of the job. Prepare a strong portfolio that highlights some of the work you have done or papers you have written related to anthropology. Last but not least, check out questions that interviewers typically ask to assess applicants and give them thought to how you will answer these questions. You can find a list of commonly asked questions at Mock Questions.