I have a long-term interest in the application of multiple isotopic proxies to the quantitative reconstruction of past human lifeways (e.g. diet, nutrition, and spatial mobility) and of past human productive activities and local environmental conditions. My work also includes the introduction of methodological innovations and improvements to lab protocols employed in radiocarbon-based archaeological chronologies such as 14C dating of single amino acids or of bone bioapatite. I have worked intensively in the development of modelling tools to generate estimates of archaeological interest from isotopic proxy data. This includes the Bayesian mixing model FRUITS with the ability of generating caloric estimates of food and nutrient intakes using isotopic data obtained from the analysis of human bone remains. I am also leading the IsoMemo initiative, a global consortium of isotopic databases within the fields of anthropology, ecology, and environmental and life sciences.