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When you think of the librarian you probably conjure up images of old ladies with buns, bifocals and pursed lips shushing everyone that dares enter. This image no longer applies.
Our mission focuses on two topics: teaching information literacy and promoting reading. We do have books, but we also offer multimedia resources like DVDs, CDs, and audiobooks, online databases, and hardware like Flip cameras, Senteo clickers, e-readers, document cameras and more depending on the school.
Keith Curry Lance, an educational researcher who has conducted studies in 8 states found that students at schools with good libraries consistently scored from 10 to 20 percent higher on reading and other achievement tests REGARDLESS of the economic and educational levels of the community.
The reason I wanted to be here today was to let you know the many ways that your librarians can help you during your first year and beyond. We WANT to collaborate with you. Librarians have a set of standards we are responsible for teaching. When we can tie them in with your curriculum standards it is more meaningful to the students.We can provide you with magazines, online articles, books, professional journals, pathfinders, and online databases that support the topics you teach. We have professional resources like journals, magazines and books about education.We have online and print resources for parents to use.We can help you plan and implement projects that involve technology. We can assist with getting the tools as well as helping you and your students use them.
Let us know what you are covering or update your website so that we can tie in our lessons and displays to correspond with your standardsIf you have a big project planned let us know as early as possible. We may need to order more books or we can pull the books and be ready for the students to hit the ground running.If we plan a big reading event or book fair or any program be positive and provide your moral support. Students follow your lead.As you plan keep us in mind so that we can assist your instruction as much as possible.
Discus: no password required if on computer with SC IP address, get password from librarian if you are going out of state or using wifi card, smart search databases, Discus stands for Digital Information for SC Users, provides tons of free resources that are already evaluated for educational material, great place to start your own research or research projects for your students, show some of the databasesUnited Streaming: collection of digital resources for educators including videos, images, and content builders like quiz builders, writing prompts, worksheets, and lesson plans Search by subject, grade or STANDARD You can join the Discovery Educator Network to gain access to even more materials
These lists are excellent resources for building a class library, staying current in literature for your students, recommending books for students
Exploratree offers templates and online creation of graphic organizersDiigo allows you to bookmark web pages, write notes on them, highlight them and share with others, we have a group and your librarian may be interested in creating a group for your school if faculty is interestedPoll everywhere allows you to create surveys that can be answered through text or the webMuseum Box lets students create their own museum display with text, articles, links and pics, (video is blocked here)Glogster allows students to create virtual posters with links, text, images, and audiokWordle and other word cloud generators allow you to create word clouds using text, ex plug in speeches and see what the main idea was or your paper to see what word you overusedBitly allows you to create shortened web addressesStorybird allows students to create their own e-book Survey monkey allows you to create free surveys up to ten questions with 100 responsesSchoolwires has a blogging component for student blogs
As a librarian it is our job to help teachers and students navigate through all that the Information Age has to offer. I want to introduce you to the concept of a PLN if you are not familiar.
Presentation to induction teachers
Not your mama’s library, yours!<br />How the librarian can help you during your first year and beyond.<br />
Don’t forget: You can copy-paste this slide into other presentations, and move or resize the poll.<br />Poll: What grade levels will you be working...<br />
Don’t forget: You can copy-paste this slide into other presentations, and move or resize the poll.<br />Poll: Did you learn about collaborating wit...<br />
Don’t forget: You can copy-paste this slide into other presentations, and move or resize the poll.<br />
What is it and why should you care?<br />Information Literacy<br />
Like every other subject , we have standards that we are required to cover. <br />There is an assessment for these standards called TRAILS<br />Information Literacy Standards<br />
Collaborate on projects and lessons<br />Support your lessons with library materials<br />Provide you with professional resources<br />Provide parents with resources<br />Assist in integration of technology<br />How can we help you?<br />
Keep us informed about the topics you are teaching <br />Warn us about big projects you are planning<br />Be supportive about library programs<br />Don’t forget about us<br />How can you help us?<br />
SCASL nominates 20 books in four categories every year: Picture Books, Children’s Books, Junior Books and Young Adult<br />2010-2011 list<br />Each year the winner is chosen by student votes<br />SCASL Book Awards<br />
Web 2.0 is used to describe online tools that encourage sharing and collaboration.<br />Examples in your personal life include Facebook and Twitter.<br />There are many Web 2.0 tools that you can use in your classroom.<br />Web 2.0<br />
Top 100 Learning Tools (annual list)<br />http://www.c4lpt.co.uk/Directory/index.html<br />Wiki about Web 2.0 tools<br />http://webtools4u2use.wikispaces.com/<br />Two sites to check out<br />
Network created by you, tailored to your needs, in order to connect with others around the world that share your interests and talents.<br />Can be people you know or virtual friends.<br />PLNs are necessary in such rapidly changing times<br />Professional Learning Network (PLN)<br />
Face to face<br />Learning Networks<br />Blogs<br />Twitter<br />Facebook<br />5 ways to build your PLN<br />
Connect with teachers in your school and district<br />Visit other schools when you have the chance<br />Share the great things happening in your room<br />Welcome visitors into your classroom<br />Face to Face<br />
Check into learning networks like Classroom 2.0 and English Companion on Ning<br />Spend time just looking and reading until you are comfortable with commenting and posting your own thoughts and ideas<br />Learning Networks<br />
Pick 5 blogs you find interesting and start reading them<br />Subscribe to the blogs on a service like Google Reader<br />I recommend Free Technology for Teachers, but there are hundreds to choose from<br />When you are ready comment on posts or even start your own at Blogger<br />Blogs<br />
Select 5 Edubloggers to follow and watch the great things they share in 140 characters or less<br />Twitter search a term you are interested in<br />Teachers to follow: willrich45, coolcatteacher, stevehargadon, InnovativeEdu<br />Retweet and post your own thoughts<br />Twitter<br />
Find educators on Facebook or LinkedIn<br />Try Lisa Velmer Nielsen, Chris Lehmann, Eric Sheninger, Mary Beth Hertz or Thomas Whitby<br />Like pages that are related to your subject and use the @ symbol to tag a friend who might be interested in an update<br />Facebook<br />
Lance, Keith Curry, and David V. Loertscher. Powering Achievement: School Library Media Programs Make a Difference: The Evidence Mounts. San Jose: Hi Willow Research, 2002. Print.<br /> Lance, Keith Curry, Ph.D. Powering Achievement The Impact of School Libraries & Librarians on Academic Achievement . N.p., 14 Feb. 2008. Web. 8 Sept. 2009. <http://www.lrs.org/impact.php>. <br /> Lance, Keith Curry, Ph.D., and M.J. Rodney. “Proof of the Power: A look at the results of the Colorado Study…and <br /> More! .” Library Research Service. N.p., 19 Nov. 2009. Web. 8 Mar. 2005. <www.lrs.org/documents/fastfacts/164proof.pdf>.<br />Nielsen, Lisa. “5 Ways to Build Your 1.0 and 2.0 Personal Learning Network” the Innovative Educator Accessed online on August 3, 2010 at http://www.theinnovativeeducator.blogspot.com/. <br />Works Cited<br />