The KAMBE Project is made possible by support from these individuals, institutions and groups:

Primary Financial Support:

Support for the KAMBE project comes from a senior research grant from the National Science Foundation (USA) (Awards #BCS-0917732 & 0917734).  The project also has made use of geophysical survey equipment obtained by M. Rogers and J. Rossen (Ithaca College) through an NSF Major Research Instrumentation Grant (award #DUE-0722572).


We are grateful to the Department of Classics and a Provost’s Research Award at Cornell University that have provided generous support for the purchase of equipment,                                                        project member travel and additional research funds.  We                                                          are also pleased to be a Cornell Institute for Archaeology                                                          and Material Studies (CIAMS) affiliated project.

Additional Support:

We thank Ithaca College, which has provided funding for equipment and student participation.


The Center for Advanced Spatial Technologies (CAST), the King Fahd Center for Middle East Studies, and the Department of Anthropology, University of Arkansas provided financial support and equipment during our 2012 field season.


We thank the Depart of Antiquities, Cyprus, especially former director Dr. Mari Hadjicosti and acting-directors Dr. Despo Pilides and Dr. Marina Solomidou-Ieronymidou, who have provided permission and logistical support during KAMBE fieldwork.

We are grateful to the Cyprus American Archaeological Research Institute (CAARI), and especially former-director Tom Davis, director Andrew McCarthy, and executive assistant Vathoulla Moustouki for their support.


KAMBE is an affiliated American Schools of Oriental Research project and has benefited from student travel funds through its Heritage Fellowship.


We thank Alison South for her logistical support, continued assistance, access to unpublished materials from her work at Kalavasos-Ayios Dhimitrios.

We thank Gerald Cadogan, excavator of Maroni-Vournes for his continued support of our work at Maroni.

Special thanks also to the Village of Kalavasos for their friendship as they have hosted the project for the past five years.

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