For the past several years, I have been increasingly invested in teaching about how conservation techniques and approaches can help us better contextualize and understand objects from the ancient world. I have also become more interested in considering the history of the conservation field, and thinking more critically about the linkages between conservation, cultural heritage, social justice, politics and memory. I have taught semester-long undergraduate courses related to these topics at Johns Hopkins University (2007-present) and graduate courses Morgan State University (2008-2010), as well as shorter courses at The University of Cape Town/Iziko Museums, South Africa (2015) and the Winterthur/University of Delaware Program in Art Conservation (2010-2012). In addition to full courses, I typically guest teach in approximately 20 courses per academic year at the Johns Hopkins University; these courses are generally offered in the fields of archaeology, classics, Near Eastern Studies, materials science, museum studies, and others. Since 2010, I have guest-lectured in over 100 courses, speaking to nearly 2000 students across disciplines.