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In this article, we explore the Laboratory of Comparative Human Cognition (LCHC) as a living, distributed bio-geography-that is, as the diversity of ways in which the lab exists today in and through research-practice work and experiences across multiple locations and generations of scholars. Taking a genetic perspective, we ground our discussion in two moments in the history of LCHC, embodied in two international meetings that took place in San Diego, the institutional home of LCHC -one in 2003doi:10.1080/10749039.2020.1768271 fatcat:eiswc7afl5aorgsb3a2bmg4a5i