Archive for the ‘Training & Education’ Category
Thursday, April 13th, 2017
Nicole Vasilevsky, Research Assistant Professor in the Ontology Development Group in the Oregon Health & Science University Library in Portland, Oregon, will be presenting about the development of online Open Educational Resources (OERs) that cover various topics in data science. These OERs can be used as ‘out of the box’ courses for students, or materials for educators to use in courses, training programs, or seminars.
Join us for this 1 hour webinar which is also eligible for 1 MLA (Medical Library Association) CE for either attending the live session or watching the recording.
When: Wednesday April 19 at 1:00pm PT, Noon Alaska, 2:00pm MT
How to connect:
For more information go to https://nnlm.gov/classes/pnr-rendezvous
Monday, April 10th, 2017
When: Thursday, April 13 starting at 1:00pm PT, Noon Alaska, 2:00pm MT
Join us on Thursday to hear two NNLM PNR members speak about their wonderful work in the region with PNR funded support. Ginger Kwan, Executive Director for Open Doors for Multicultural Families will present about the demonstration videos created to assist immigrant families of children with special health care needs find quality health information using NLM resources. Carol Cahill, Research Associate at Group Health, will present about her work to expand the content in the Neighborhood Health Link resource, a searchable web portal to health-promoting community resources in the Puget Sound region, for their patients.
How to join:
1. Go to https://nih.webex.com/nih/k2/j.php?MTID=t8c88e862681e7156650006944dc7e5a6
2. Enter your name and email address.
3. Enter the session password: partners
4. Click “Join Now”
5. Follow the instructions that appear on your screen
For more information go to https://nnlm.gov/classes/pnr-partners
Wednesday, March 8th, 2017
When: Wednesday March 15, 1:00pm PT, Noon Alaska, 2:00pm Mountain
How to connect: https://nnlm.gov/class/retracted-articles-pubmed/6689 (no registration required)
A lot can happen after work is published. Work can progress, leaving findings supported, out-of-date, or refuted. Others can have questions for the authors, or identify problems. The records of a range of these post-publication activities find their way into PubMed. Join us next Wednesday to hear Hilda Bastian, from the National Center for Biotechnology Information (NCBI), discuss the changing visibility and accessibility of post-publication activity in PubMed in her presentation, “What’s New in Post-Publication Activities in PubMed”
The webinar is an hour long and is eligible for 1 MLA CE credit either for attending the live session or viewing the recording.
We hope you can join us for this informative session!
Thursday, February 23rd, 2017
In conjunction with Fair Use/Fair Dealing Week 2017, the Association of Research Libraries is releasing an infographic that refutes 10 popular misperceptions about fair use. Fair use and fair dealing are vitally important rights for everybody, everywhere — students, faculty, librarians, journalists, and all users of copyrighted material. These doctrines provide balance to the copyright system by allowing the use of copyrighted resources without permission from the rightsholder under certain circumstances, thereby promoting creative progress and accommodating freedom of expression. See: “Fair Use Myths & Facts” infographic (PDF).
Fair Use/Fair Dealing Week is an annual, community celebration coordinated by the Association of Research Libraries to promote the opportunities presented by fair use and fair dealing, highlight successful stories, and explain these doctrines. Fair Use/Fair Dealing Week 2017 is being observed this week, Monday, February 20, through Friday, February 24. Visit fairuseweek.org to participate or find additional resources on popular topics from this week and previous Fair Use Weeks, including copyright policy and the nature of copyright, factors of fair use, government blogs, digital materials, innovation, fair use in the media, scholarly publishing and open access, educational uses, and case studies.
Thursday, February 9th, 2017
We apologize, but this webinar session is cancelled due to unforeseen circumstances for speaker.
When: Wednesday February 15, 1:00pm PT, Noon Alaska Time, 2:00pm Mountain Time
Session Title: “Library, Family, Primary Care and Community Collaboration for Young Children”
Learn how to join the webinar at https://nnlm.gov/classes/pnr-rendezvous
Join us for the next PNR Rendezvous webinar session where Kate Orville who is the Co-director of the Washington State Medical Home Partnerships Project for Children and Youth with Special Health Care Needs (MHPP) housed at the University of Washington’s Center on Human Development and Disability.
Learn how primary health care providers and clinics are changing to become “patient-centered medical homes” and the opportunities this opens up for libraries, public health, early learning and other community partners to become part of the bigger “medical home neighborhood.” Libraries support children’s healthy development through typical story-time offerings but also by collaborating with local initiatives to promote developmental milestones awareness, health and developmental screenings, and connecting parents with reliable health information and linkages with community services. Using examples from Washington State and nationally, the presenter will share resources and strategies available to libraries anywhere to improve the health and well-being of young children and families in your community. Resources you can access will include, the CDC’s Learn the Signs, Act Early; Birth to Five: Watch Me Thrive; and Reach Out and Read and its 5,500 medical clinics encouraging early literacy. Find out where to refer families locally with a variety of concerns. Bring your questions and experience to share!
Thursday, February 2nd, 2017
Were you unable to make it to the in-person classes of, “We’re Way Past Peas: Uses of Genetic Information to Understand Human Health and Guide Health Care Decision Making”? Now it is available as a Moodle class where attendees can work asynchronously during the month of March. The class consist of four topics such as learning some of the principles of genetics and how it is used in health care and consumer information which includes direct-to-consumer testing, the Precision Medicine Initiative and more. The class also includes a webinar portion where the instructors will demonstrate resources from NCBI and the National Library of Medicine. Opportunities for class discussion, a news forum to post news stories and favorite resources as well as class exercises are all part of the package.
This is an opportunity to learn more about how genetics is entering our health care as well as preparing our patrons whether they are health care professions, students, patients or the general public to become informed about how genetics could affect their lives. Through this class, attendees will become familiar with the utility and effective use of key genetic information resources and contribute to the genetic literacy of the consumers and clinicians they support.
Registration is now open and runs through February 28 https://nnlm.gov/class/waypastpeas
(4 Medical Library Association CE credits)