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Getting to the core

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How do small Academic Libraries within a consortium provide ILL? How do they meet the research needs of their faculty as well as their students? This session will talk about the challenges they face and what benefits they would derive from centralized ILL offered by the largest member of the consortium. Presentation by Karen Hildebrandt & Bonita Bjornson.

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Getting to the core

  1. 1. Getting to the Core: What Centralized ILL Means for a Small Academic Library Presented by: Karen Hildebrandt & Bonita Bjornson
  2. 2. Library Staff @ King’s
  3. 3. ILL Staff @ King’s
  4. 4. ILL Service @ King’s
  5. 5. ILL Stats: 2012-2013
  6. 6. Library Staff @ Concordia
  7. 7. ILL Staff @ Concordia
  8. 8. ILL Stats: 2012 - 2013
  9. 9. Our Consortia Agreements & Impact
  10. 10. Spring 2013
  11. 11. Centralized NEOS ILL
  12. 12. References • Breeding, M. (2013). “Introduction to resource sharing”, Library Technology Reports, Vol. 49 No. 1, pp.5-11. • Lars, L. et al (2003) “Enhanced resource sharing through group interlibrary loan best practices: a conceptual, structural, and procedural approach”, Library Faculty & Staff Publications. Paper 84. • Lars, L. and Kress, N.(2011) “Looking at resource sharing costs”, Interlending & Document Supply, Vol. 20 No. 2, pp.81-87. • McGillivray, S. et al (2009). “Key factors for consortial success: realizing a shared vision for interlibrary loan in a consortium of Canadian libraries”, Librarian and Staff Publications. Paper 15. • Rogers, D. (1997). “Centralized vs. decentralized models in interlibrary loan access”, Journal of Interlibrary Loan, Document Delivery & Information Supply, Vol. 73 No. 3, pp. 29-32. • Stevens, R. (1974). “A study of interlibrary loan”, College & Research Libraries, September 1974, pp. 336-343. • Zhou, J. (1999). “Interlibrary loan cost studies and copyright fees”, Journal of Interlibrary loan, Document Delivery & Information Supply, Vol. 9 No. 4, pp. 29 – 38.

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