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World Water Day 2019

March 8, 2019

Every year on March 22nd we celebrate World Water Day, this year’s theme is No One Left Behind. The UN has created a list of Sustainable Development goals to have completed by 2030, and safe drinking water for all is number 6.

Books and eBooks

To celebrate, we’ve picked a few titles that remind us of the importance of water. Check out our offerings below, or view many of these titles in our Notre Dame Campus Library window display.

Bottled & Sold

Bottled and Sold shows how water went from being a free natural resource to one of the most successful commercial products of the last one hundred years-and why we are poorer for it. It’s a big story and water is big business. Every second of every day in the United States, a thousand people buy a plastic bottle of water, and every second of every day a thousand more throw one of those bottles away. “Designer” H2O may be laughable, but the debate over commodifying water is deadly serious. It comes down to society’s choices about human rights, the role of government and free markets, the importance of being “green,” and fundamental values. Gleick gets to the heart of the bottled water craze, exploring what it means for us to bottle and sell our most basic necessity.

http://icarus.rrc.ca/vwebv/holdingsInfo?bibId=114969

Eau Canada : the future of Canada‘s water

As the sustainability of our natural resources is increasingly questioned, Canadians remain stubbornly convinced of the unassailability of our water. Mounting evidence suggests, however, that Canadian water is under threat. Eau Canada assembles the country’s top water experts to discuss our most pressing water issues. Perspectives from a broad range of thinkers – geographers, environmental lawyers, former government officials, aquatic and political scientists, and economists – reflect the diversity of concerns in water management.

http://icarus.rrc.ca/vwebv/holdingsInfo?bibId=99380

 

The World Is Blue: How Our Fate and the Oceans are One

This book tie-in to National Geographic’s ambitious 5-year ocean initiative—focusing on overfishing—is written in National Geographic Explorer-in-Residence Sylvia Earle’s accessible yet hard-hitting voice. Through compelling personal stories she puts the current and future peril of the ocean and the life it supports in perspective for a wide public audience.

http://icarus.rrc.ca/vwebv/holdingsInfo?bibId=110974

Replenish

Sandra Postel takes readers around the world to explore water projects that work with, rather than against, nature’s rhythms. In New Mexico, forest rehabilitation is safeguarding drinking water; along the Mississippi River, farmers are planting cover crops to reduce polluted runoff; and in China, “sponge cities” are capturing rainwater to curb urban flooding. Efforts like these will be essential as climate change disrupts both weather patterns and the models on which we base our infrastructure. We will be forced to adapt. The question is whether we will continue to fight the water cycle or recognize our place in it and take advantage of the inherent services nature offers. Water, Postel writes, is a gift, the source of life itself. How will we use this greatest of gifts?

http://icarus.rrc.ca/vwebv/holdingsInfo?bibId=130707

Water 4.0

To make informed decisions about the future, we need to understand the three revolutions in urban water systems that have occurred over the past 2,500 years and the technologies that will remake the system. The author starts by describing Water 1.0, the early Roman aqueducts, fountains, and sewers that made dense urban living feasible.

http://icarus.rrc.ca/vwebv/holdingsInfo?bibId=122969

 

 

 

Seasick : ocean change and the extinction of life on Earth

In Seasick, veteran science journalist Alanna Mitchell dives beneath the surface of the world’s oceans to give readers a sense of how this watery realm can be managed and preserved, and with it life on earth. Each chapter features a different group of researchers, who introduce readers to the importance of ocean currents, the building of coral structures, or the effects of acidification.

http://icarus.rrc.ca/vwebv/holdingsInfo?bibId=109960

 

Water Is Life : Women’s Human Rights in National and Local Water Governance in Southern and Eastern Africa [E-Book]

This book approached water and sanitation as an African gender and human rights issue. Empirical case studies from Kenya, Malawi, South Africa and Zimbabwe show how coexisting international, national and local regulations of water and sanitation respond to the ways in which different groups of rural and urban women gain access to water for personal, domestic and livelihood purposes.

https://login.athena.rrc.mb.ca:2047/login?url=http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&db=nlebk&AN=1097815&site=eds-live

Dirty Water : One Man’s Fight to Clean Up One of the World’s Most Polluted Bays [E-Book]

Dirty Water is the riveting story of how Howard Bennett, a Los Angeles schoolteacher with a gift for outrageous rhetoric, fought pollution in Santa Monica Bay–and won.This is the fast-paced story of how this unusual cast of characters created an environmental movement in Los Angeles that continues to this day with the nationally recognized Heal the Bay. Character-driven, compelling, and uplifting, Dirty Water tells how even the most polluted water can be cleaned up-by ordinary people.

https://login.athena.rrc.mb.ca:2047/login?url=http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&db=nlebk&AN=305999&site=eds-live

 

Videos for International Women’s Day #BalanceforBetter

March 7, 2019

International Women's Day banner

International Women’s Day, 2019 #BalanceforBetter

For over a century, March 8 has been declared International Women’s Day. This day is about celebrating the social, economic, cultural and political achievements of women and promoting gender equality. This year’s theme, #BalanceforBetter, is accompanied by the following explanation:

“Balance is not a women’s issue, it’s a business issue. The race is on for the gender-balanced boardroom, a gender-balanced government, gender-balanced media coverage, a gender-balance of employees, more gender-balance in wealth, gender-balanced sports coverage … Gender balance is essential for economies and communities to thrive.”
(Source: www.internationalwomensday.com/Theme)

NDC Library Video Display Available Until March 13

Just like International Women’s Day, effective video is a powerful means to increase awareness about women’s issues. We encourage you to check out our video display at NDC Library, AV Services (available until March 13, 2019). Below are a few highlights and some streaming suggestions.

DVD Highlights

He named me Malala cover artKilling us softly 4 cover art

Hidden figures cover art

In the name of the family cover art

 

 

 

 

 

 


He Named Me Malala

An intimate portrait of Malala Yousafzai, who was wounded when Taliban gunmen opened fire on her in Pakistan’s Swat Valley. The shooting of the then fifteen-year-old teenager sparked international media outrage. She has since emerged as a leading campaigner for the rights of children worldwide and is the youngest-ever Nobel Peace Prize Laureate.

Killing Us Softly 4: Advertising’s Image of Women

Jean Kilbourne takes a fresh look at how advertising traffics in distorted and destructive ideals of femininity. A range of new print and television advertisements lay bare a stunning pattern of damaging gender stereotypes–images and messages that too often reinforce unrealistic, and unhealthy, perceptions of beauty, perfection, and sexuality. Also available in streaming format.

Hidden Figures

As the United States raced against Russia to put a man in space, NASA found untapped talent in a group of African-American female mathematicians that served as the brains behind one of the greatest operations in U.S. history. Crossing all gender, race, and professional lines, their brilliance and desire to dream big firmly cemented them in U.S. history as true American heroes.

In the Name of the Family

Friends and family of murdered girls paint a chilling portrait of the forces that led to their deaths, and Toronto schoolgirls talk about their lives of constant fear. This documentary challenges the traditions that lie behind the heartbreaking tragedies committed against young girls caught between two cultures in North America.

Streaming Video Highlights

Here are some selections from RRC Library’s video databases — Curio.ca and NFB Campus. To learn more about our complete streaming video collection, visit our Streaming Video guide. A Red River College user ID and password is required to view all online content.

Missing and murdered collection

How much do you know…?

 

 

 

 

 

 


 Missing and Murdered Indigenous Women Collection

The statistics on missing and murdered indigenous women are stark and staggering. The videos in this collection present a snapshot of the situation and recount the stories of the families and communities affected by this national tragedy. (Curio.ca)

Who were the key women in Canadian history? How well do we know their stories? Moderated by Marivel Taruc, host of CBC’s Our Toronto, the panel includes: Pamela Sugiman, Ryerson University; Funke Aladejebi, York University; and Tarah Brookfield, Wilfrid Laurier University. (Curio.ca)

Gulistan, land of roses

The world before her

 

 

 

 

 

 


 Gulîstan, Land of Roses

Travels deep into the mountains and deserts of Kurdistan, where armed female guerillas defend Kurdish territory against ISIS. These women share their most intimate thoughts and offer a window into this largely unknown world. This film exposes the hidden feminist face of a revolutionary group united by a common vision of freedom. (NFB Campus)

The World Before Her

Sweeps back the curtain to reveal the intimate stories of young women determined to win the Miss Indian pageant and the forces that oppose them. Hindu fundamentalists view pageants and their “international” beauty standards as immoral and a symbol of the rapid Westernization of India; protests are common. (NFB Campus)

Explore more:

 

 

 

 


 Comments or Questions?

If you have any comments or questions about video resources at RRC Library, or you are an instructor and would like to recommend a purchase, please email us at AV@rrc.ca, call at 204-632-2231, or visit us in person in the Library.

 

Posted by Linda Fox — RRC Library

 

Civil Engineering Guide

March 6, 2019

There are multiple facets to being a Civil Engineer.

Did you know that Red River College Library has many great resources on the design, construction and maintenance of roads, bridges, canals, dams, airports, pipelines, structural components of buildings, and more?  Check out our guide on Civil Engineering for links to many resources (print and electronic).

Find the CIVIL ENGINEERING guide here:

RRCLibrary.libguides.com/civil_engineering

or

  1. Go to library.rrc.ca
  2. Click on “Your GUIDE is ready
  3. Select the subject box – Civil Engineering is in the Engineering and Construction Technology section – to see all the guides on this subject
  4. Click the desired guide and you have a great starting point.

Other guides you may find interesting:

What is a Guide?

Guides are curated web pages created by our library staff. Many people who are starting to explore a topic aren’t sure where to start – there are so many options and it can be overwhelming.

Guides are a starting spot for students looking for more information on a particular topic in the collection. A guide will typically include featured books and journals (both print and electronic), databases, Videos (DVDs and streaming) and websites. They may also include specialized information specific to the topic (i.e. WHIMIS or resources specific to an assignment).

Do not hesitate to contact guide owners (information is on the guide) if you have any suggestions to improve this guide (content or special interest areas) or stop by the library – we would love to hear from you. If you would like to see a specific guide for a particular topic please let us know.

We encourage you to share this resource with your students, include it on your Learn site and help us promote this Library tool.

AV Services has a new look on the Web

February 26, 2019

AV Services new web content

AV Services’ new Web content

There is more to AV Services than meets the eye. In our newly enhanced Web content, we would like to provide a central place where users can look up information about our services and resources. You will also find handy online forms that you may use to communicate with us. Of course, you may also stop by in person, call us, or email us at your convenience.

Hope to hear from you soon,

RRC Library – AV Services

We’re moving to Alma!

February 19, 2019

It’s a big day for the Red River College Library! Today marks the first day of the Library’s project to migrate its Voyager system to a much newer, cloud-based software platform called Alma.

Both software platforms, old and new, belong to Ex Libris, a company which has been the Library’s software vendor for the past fifteen years. Alma is the culmination of an initiative to develop a new kind of library system that streamlines procedures by incorporating the management of all resources: electronic, digital, and print, into one system.

Not only is Alma a more modern platform for resource management, it will give Library patrons improved searching and library account management via their RRC college credentials.

We project our new Alma system will be in place in July 2019, ready for the 2019-2020 academic year.

If you have any questions regarding the Alma Project please contact Mark Nelson, Alma Project Manager.

Louis Riel Day

February 8, 2019

Check out the Notre Dame Campus Window Display for materials related to Louis Riel Day.

Since Monday 18 February 2019 is Louis Riel Day, we’d like to take a moment to encapsulate some of the important resources available to our patrons regarding the Métis people and Louis Riel, one of Manitoba’s most famous historical figures.

Who was Louis Riel?

Louis Riel, a leader of his people in their resistance against the Canadian government in the Canadian Northwest, is perhaps the most controversial figure in Canadian historiography. His life and deeds have spawned a massive and diverse literature.

He was born in the Red River Settlement (in what is now Manitoba) in 1844. A promising student, he was sent to Montreal to train for the priesthood, but he never graduated. An attempt at training as a lawyer ended similarly, and by 1868 Riel was back in the Red River area. Ambitious, well educated and bilingual, Riel quickly emerged as a leader among the Métis of the Red River.

Read More: http://library.usask.ca/northwest/background/riel.htm

Why Commemorate Louis Riel?

Louis Riel is recognized as an advocate of justice for the Métis people, but he represents much more. He helped lay the framework for minority rights and cultural co-operation, and is regarded as a founder of Manitoba. It is very important to remember Louis Riel’s contribution to Canada and specifically to recall that he was executed for being a persistent advocate for the rights of his people. (Reference: http://louisrielday.com/)

In 2008, Manitoba schools were invited to name our province’s newest holiday and 114 responded with suggestions that reflected Manitoba’s citizenship, history, culture, arts, sports and significant individuals from our past. Eleven schools submitted the winning entry and received $1,000 grants to purchase materials for their school library. (Reference: http://louisrielday.com/louis-riel-day-origins/)

Books and Videos

The Red River College Library has many items related to the Métis people and Louis Riel.

 

Song of Batoche

A historical novel about the Riel insurrection of 1885, largely from the point of view of the Métis women. It offers an interesting account of the lives of the Métis women as they move to support their husbands in the battle with Middleton. This includes Marguerite, Riel’s wife, and Madeleine, Dumont’s wife. There is also a good portrayal of Louis Riel and his struggle to create a homeland for the Métis on the South Saskatchewan and also to create a new Catholic religion. Also an interesting account of Dumont as he struggles to stay loyal to Riel as he begins to realize what Riel’s new religious views mean.

http://icarus.rrc.ca/vwebv/holdingsInfo?bibId=130605

 

Rooster Town : the history of an urban Métis community, 1901-1961

A Métis enclave at Winnipeg’s edge. Melonville. Smokey Hollow. Bannock Town. Fort Tuyau. Little Chicago. Mud Flats. Pumpville. Tintown. La Coulee. These were some of the names given to Métis communities at the edges of urban areas in Manitoba. Rooster Town, which was on the outskirts of southwest Winnipeg endured from 1901 to 1961. Those years in Winnipeg were characterized by the twin pressures of depression and inflation, chronic housing shortages, and a spotty social support network. At the city’s edge, Rooster Town grew without city services as rural Métis arrived to participate in the urban economy and build their own houses while keeping Métis culture and community as a central part of their lives.

http://icarus.rrc.ca/vwebv/holdingsInfo?bibId=132986

 

Quiet revolution west : the rebirth of Métis nationalism

Explores various dimensions of the renaissance of the Métis nation in western Canada. It also explains Métis nationalism and the Métis nationalist movement as a historical and contemporary force in Canadian politics. In paying particular attention to the interplay of this nationalist movement with Canada’s constitutional initiatives starting with Pierre Elliott Trudeau, it is the story of how a people’s historic struggle for nationhood within Canadian federalism has become an essential part of Canada’s attempt to redefine itself since patriation.

http://icarus.rrc.ca/vwebv/holdingsInfo?bibId=100015

 

Louis Riel : let justice be done

Louis Riel, prophet of the new world and founder of the Canadian province of Manitoba, has challenged Canadian politics, history and religion since the early years of Confederation. In Canada’s most important and controversial state trial, Riel was found guilty of “high treason,” sentenced to hang and executed on November 16, 1885. Was the execution of Riel the hanging of a traitor? Or the legal murder of a patriot and statesman? As reconciliation with Indigenous peoples is on the minds of many today, these are questions that must receive thoughtful answers. Weaving together Riel’s words, writing and recent historical research, long-time Riel activist David Doyle provides Louis Riel with the opportunity for the first time to give his own account of his political career so as to assume his proper place in Canada’s history as its Indigenous (Métis) Father of Confederation.

https://icarus.rrc.ca/vwebv/holdingsInfo?bibId=130121

 

Louis Riel : firebrand

Louis Riel devoted his life to the Metis cause. A fiery activist, he struggled against injustice as he saw it. He was a pioneer in the field of Aboriginal rights and land claims but was branded an outlaw in his own time. In 1885, he was executed for treason. In 1992, the House of Commons declared Riel a founder of Manitoba. November 16 is now designated Louis Riel Day in Canada.

http://icarus.rrc.mb.ca/vwebv/holdingsInfo?bibId=100518

 

 

Louis Riel : a comic-strip biography

Chester Brown reinvents the comic-book medium to create the critically acclaimed historical biography Louis Riel, winning the Harvey Awards for best writing and best graphic novel for his compelling, meticulous, and dispassionate retelling of the charismatic, and perhaps insane, nineteenth-century Métis leader. Brown coolly documents with dramatic subtlety the violent rebellion on the Canadian prairie led by Riel, who some regard a martyr who died in the name of freedom, while others consider him a treacherous murderer.

http://icarus.rrc.mb.ca/vwebv/holdingsInfo?bibId=87977

 

 

Louis Riel

Champion of a people or traitorous rabble-rouser? Political visionary or religious lunatic? Louis Riel is one of the most ambiguous figures in Canadian history, a man who stood and fell for the Métis nation. Read about the fascinating western icon in this well-paced biography. The doomed struggle of Louis Riel and his Métis people against the new Canadian government is a story rich in drama and cultural change.

https://icarus.rrc.ca/vwebv/holdingsInfo?bibId=86278

 

 

Riel’s Defence : Perspectives on His Speeches

In 1885, Louis Riel was charged with high treason, found guilty, and consequently executed for his role in Saskatchewan’s North-West Rebellion. During his trial, the Métis leader gave two speeches, passionately defending the interests of the Métis in western Canada as well as his own life. Riel’s Defence studies these speeches, demonstrating the range of Riel’s political and personal concerns.

https://icarus.rrc.ca/vwebv/holdingsInfo?bibId=123784

 

 

Riel (Video on Demand) (Login Required)

A nostalgic look back at the 1979 Dramatization of the Riel Rebellion of 1885. Under their leader, Louis Riel, the Métis rose up against the government of Sir John A. MacDonald. Stars Raymond Cloutier as Louis Riel. Also includes Roger Blay, Maury Chaykin, Arthur Hill, Leslie Nielsen, Christopher Plummer and William Shatner in supporting roles. (Converted from VHS)

http://icarus.rrc.mb.ca/vwebv/holdingsInfo?bibId=32674

 

 

 

Celebrating Black History Month

February 6, 2019

Black History Month (Graphic by Linda Fox)

February is Black History Month, and you are invited to browse Red River College Library materials that celebrate black Canadians, and their experiences, stories, achievements and contributions.

Books

Viola Desmond's Canada : a history of Blacks and racial segregation in the promised landViola Desmond’s Canada : a history of Blacks and racial segregation in the promised land

In 1946, a Black Halifax businesswoman, Viola Desmond, was wrongfully arrested for sitting in a white’s-only section of a movie theatre in New Glasgow, Nova Scotia. In 2010, sixty-four years later, the Nova Scotia government recognized this gross miscarriage of justice and posthumously granted her a free pardon. Most Canadians are aware of Rosa Parks, the American civil rights icon who refused to give up her seat on a racially segregated bus in Alabama, but Viola Desmond’s similar act of courage in resisting the practice of racial segregation occurred nine years before this historic event. However, today, even after the Nova Scotia Government’s unprecedented pardon of Desmond, many Canadians are still unaware of her story or that racial segregation existed throughout many parts of Canada during most of the twentieth century.

http://icarus.rrc.ca/vwebv/holdingsInfo?bibId=128252

 

Done with Slavery (eBook)

Did slavery exist in Montreal, and if so what did it look like? Frank Mackey grapples with this question in Done with Slavery, a study of black Montrealers in the eighty years between the British Conquest and the union of Lower and Upper Canada. Through close examination of archival and contemporary sources, Mackey uncovers largely unknown aspects of the black transition from slavery to freedom. While he considers the changing legal status of slavery, much of the book provides a detailed and nuanced reconstruction of the circumstances of black Montrealers and their lived experience. The resulting picture is remarkably complex, showing the variety of occupations held by blacks, the relationships they had with those they served, their encounters with the judicial and political systems, and the racial mingling that came with intermarriage and apprenticeships.

https://login.athena.rrc.mb.ca:2047/login?url=http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&db=nlebk&AN=404084&site=eds-live

 

Black Canadians : history, experiences, social conditions

For researchers seeking detailed information about the black diaspora in North America, this authoritative reference provides more than 300 years of black Canadian history, from the first migration of slaves, black loyalists, and Civil War refugees to the expansive movement brought about by the establishment of the point system in 1967. Venturing beyond established orthodoxies and simplistic solutions to discuss contentious ethno-racial problems in Canada, this critique addresses housing, the labor market, sports management, and race and ethnic relations. This new edition expands the regional coverage of black history, updates all the statistics with the 2006 census data, and adds important new material on multiculturalism and employment equity.

http://icarus.rrc.ca/vwebv/holdingsInfo?bibId=111040

 

CBC Curio: Celebrating Black History Month

February is Black History Month in Canada, which provides an opportunity to celebrate the achievements of black Canadians and reflect on the stories, experiences and accomplishments of Canada’s black community. To mark this occasion, Curio.ca has pulled together a selection of resource guides, videos and audio series that honour black history in Canada. (RRC Login is required to view this resource)

Link: CBC Curio: Celebrating Black History Month

 

NFB: The Black Experience in Canada: A Rich History

To celebrate the history of Black Canadians, The National Film Board of Canada (NFB) has selected a group of films that portray the multi-layered lived experience of Canada’s diverse Black communities. The incredible stories of strength, courage and perseverance in the face of adversity that these films present are not often found in mainstream history books. Black communities and cultures have been part of Canadian history from its earliest days, but sadly, their contributions and the lessons they can teach are rarely studied at the elementary or secondary level in schools.  (RRC Login is required to view this resource)

Link: The Black Experience in Canada: A Rich History

 

Family Nursing Guide

February 5, 2019

Family Nursing Guide

The interactions between families and health is an important aspect of being a nurse.

Did you know that RRC Library has many great resources for family centered care?  Check out our guide on Family Nursing for links to many resources (print and electronic).

Find the FAMILY NURSING guide here:
RRCLibrary.libguides.com/Family_Nursing

or

  1. Go to library.rrc.ca
  2. Click on “Your GUIDE is ready.”
  3. Select the subject box – Family Nursing is in the Nursing, Allied Health & Life Sciences section – to see all the guides on this subject
  4. Click the desired guide and you have a great starting point.

Other guides you may find interesting:

What is a Guide?

Guides are curated web pages created by our library staff. Many people who are starting to explore a topic aren’t sure where to start – there are so many options and it can be overwhelming.

Guides are a starting spot for students looking for more information on a particular topic in the collection. A guide will typically include featured books and journals (both print and electronic), databases, Videos (DVDs and streaming) and websites. They may also include specialized information specific to the topic (i.e. WHIMIS or resources specific to an assignment).

Do not hesitate to contact guide owners (information is on the guide) if you have any suggestions to improve this guide (content or special interest areas) or stop by the library – we would love to hear from you. If you would like to see a specific guide for a particular topic please let us know.

We encourage you to share this resource with your students, include it on your Learn site and help us promote this Library tool.

Portable chargers now available for loan

January 23, 2019

portable chargers available for loan

Simply present a Red River College Identification card to borrow a portable charger.

Library Services now offers portable chargers for most mobile devices (micro-USB, lightning and USB-C). If you are a staff member or student at the College, simply present your ID card to borrow one for up to a day.

They are available at the Exchange District Campus Library Service Desk or at Notre Dame Campus Library, AV Services (down the hall toward the back of the Library).

 

Posted by  Linda Fox — RRC Library,  AV Services

Indigenous Language Guide

January 22, 2019

The United Nations has declared 2019 as the International Year of Indigenous Languages.

There are approximately 5000 Indigenous languages globally, around 70 Indigenous languages here in Canada, some of which are endangered. There is an urgent need to preserve, promote and revitalize these languages.

Did you know the Red River College Library has many great resources for Cree, Ojibwe, and Ojibwe-Cree languages? Check out our guide on Indigenous Languages for links to many resources (print and electronic).

Find the INDIGENOUS LANGUAGE guide here:
rrclibrary.libguides.com/Indigenous_language

or

  1. Go to library.rrc.ca
  2. Click on “Your GUIDE is ready.”
  3. Select the subject box – Indigenous Language is in the Indigenous Education section – to see all the guides on this subject.
  4. Click the desired guide and you have a great starting point.

Other guides you may find interesting:

What is a Guide?

Guides are curated web pages created by our library staff. Many people who are starting to explore a topic aren’t sure where to start – there are so many options and it can be overwhelming.

Guides are a starting spot for students looking for more information on a particular topic in the collection. A guide will typically include featured books and journals (both print and electronic), databases, Videos (DVDs and streaming) and websites. They may also include specialized information specific to the topic (i.e. WHIMIS or resources specific to an assignment).

Do not hesitate to contact guide owners (information is on the guide) if you have any suggestions to improve this guide (content or special interest areas) or stop by the library – we would love to hear from you. If you would like to see a specific guide for a particular topic please let us know.

We encourage you to share this resource with your students, include it on your Learn site and help us promote this Library tool.