Title of Presentation

Don’t Go it Alone: Strengthening Library and Classroom Partnerships

About the Presenter(s)

Christina Beis, Discovery Services Librarian and Assistant Professor, University Libraries Kayla Harris, Librarian / Archivist and Assistant Professor, University Libraries Heidi Gauder, Coordinator of Research and Instruction and Professor, University Libraries Stephanie Shreffler, Collections Librarian/Archivist and Associate Professor, University Libraries Caroline Waldron, Associate Professor, Department of History; Human Rights Fellow

Start Date

8-1-2021 1:00 PM

End Date

8-1-2021 1:45 PM

Abstract/Description

The transition to remote learning strengthened partnerships between the University Libraries and teaching faculty by utilizing educational technologies to support curriculum in the online environment. This presentation will showcase how a team of librarians and archivists pivoted library instruction techniques with updated learning objectives in two online courses, HST 251 (American History to 1865) and HST 301 (Historiography). Faculty will learn about some of the resources available through the University Libraries to support their instruction, as well as an assessment of the tools used in these courses. Specific educational technologies discussed will include LibWizard, Qualtrics, Jamboard, Google forms, Warpwire videos, and LibGuides.

Goals for Attendees

Recognize the value of campus collaborations to meet classroom learning outcomes. Learn new ways to incorporate library expertise, technologies, and resources into courses. Brainstorm opportunities for shared engagement in student learning.

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Jan 8th, 1:00 PM Jan 8th, 1:45 PM

Don’t Go it Alone: Strengthening Library and Classroom Partnerships

The transition to remote learning strengthened partnerships between the University Libraries and teaching faculty by utilizing educational technologies to support curriculum in the online environment. This presentation will showcase how a team of librarians and archivists pivoted library instruction techniques with updated learning objectives in two online courses, HST 251 (American History to 1865) and HST 301 (Historiography). Faculty will learn about some of the resources available through the University Libraries to support their instruction, as well as an assessment of the tools used in these courses. Specific educational technologies discussed will include LibWizard, Qualtrics, Jamboard, Google forms, Warpwire videos, and LibGuides.