Training in anthropology will prepare one for any career that involves working on the interface between two cultures. Specialized preparation in this subject can lead to some of the world's most interesting work; the study of existing life ways, archeological excavation and interpretation, primate behavior, and social research into economics, politics, law, religion, art and music.

Anthropology is "the study of people."  The central questions in this discipline have to do with where humans came from, where they are going, who they are, what their nature is, and how cultures vary.  There are several different types of anthropology that you can explore: archaeology, cultural anthropology, physical (or biological) anthropology and linguistics.
The program includes the study of the biological and cultural adaptations of humans both past and present. Biological and Cultural Anthropology courses satisfy lower-division General Education requirements and are eligible for transfer to most four-year institutions.