Support Anthropology Blogs

Running a quality anthropology blog, like the ones listed at the Anthropology Blogs, takes a lot of time. While many of these blogs draw on free platforms, some of the best are on self-hosted sites.

One way to support anthropology blogs is to make a contribution to keep anthropology resources online, updated, and accessible.





Please note that contributions are not tax-deductible. All contributions go directly to promote Living Anthropologically and support anthropology blogs. I sometimes use Google Ad-Words buys to highlight real anthropological analysis, which can get lost in generic searches. I also use Twitter or Linked-In ads to increase the number of likes and visits. If there is a specific theme you would like your contribution to support, or a specific regional focus, please let me know.

In the early days of Facebook, I used Facebook ads to build a successful following of over 20,000 likes for Living Anthropologically. However, in light of the Facebook data-mining fiasc, I no longer use Facebook ads. I am also limiting any use of Facebook to posts that link to support anthropology blogs–outside of Facebook.

Very grateful too for all the traditional web methods: the tweets, likes, and other social shares. Another way to support anthropology blogs is by reviewing books on Amazon and editing Wikipedia, as recommended in Editing Wikipedia > Writing Letters to the New York Times.

Support Anthropology Blogs: Ads & Affiliates

Through early 2018 I funded web hosting through the use of Google ads. From May 2018 through May 2020 I discontinued using Google ads, hoping to make the reading experience better and with faster loading times. However, in June 2020 I returned to using Google ads–with the uncertainties of Coronavirus & Academia, I’m looking for alternative ways to fund the blog.

I am an affiliate for Amazon and keep using links to their site, as I think Amazon is a potentially important way to promote anthropology books, such as my co-authored 2015 book Fast, Easy, and In Cash: Artisan Hardship and Hope in the Global Economy.


Living Anthropologically means documenting history, interconnection, and power during a time of global transformation. We need to care for others as we attempt to build a world together. This blog is a personal project of Jason Antrosio, author of Fast, Easy, and In Cash: Artisan Hardship and Hope in the Global Economy. For updates, follow on Twitter, watch on YouTube, or subscribe to e-mail list.

Living Anthropologically is part of the Amazon Associates program and earns a commission from qualifying purchases, including ads and Amazon text links. There are also Google ads and Google Analytics which may use cookies and possibly other tracking information. See the Privacy Policy.

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