As you get ready to register for the 2019 Annual Meeting in Milwaukee, don’t forget to explore the great slate of CE courses we have lined up.
Discover…scoping reviews and reliable publishing
Need to learn more about scoping reviews? Join us for Scoping Reviews: The What, Why, and How for Librarians. Discover the niche that scoping reviews fill within the world of scholarly research and the role that librarians can play in their creation. Be sure to bring your laptop for the in-class activities.
Does open access publishing have you wondering what’s reliable and what’s not? Register for Questionable Versus Reliable? Navigating the Biomedical Scholarly Publishing Landscape and acquire the knowledge and resources you’ll need to make the evaluation of these journals more straightforward.
Connect…with your local community
Looking for a way to connect with your local community and support first responders, health professionals, and the public during emergencies? Or to define the role of your library as a community resource during small and large disasters? You’ll find the answers and an action plan in Libraries as a Disaster Recovery Resource: How to Make a Difference and Libraries as a Disaster Recovery Resource: Take Action. You can take either or both classes, and the classes can be applied to the MLA Disaster Information Specialization.
Collaborate…with partnerships and copyright
Want to learn strategies for building partnerships that lead to collaborative projects in academic and hospital settings? Sign up for Building Partnerships with Faculty, Clinicians, and other Stakeholders and leave with an action plan that fits you.
Does everyone turn to you for copyright questions? Learn how to formulate best practices for copyright risk management and develop educations plans for your organization when you register for Copyright Skills as Risk Management Tools: The Librarian’s Role.
CE courses will be held on Saturday, October 5, and offer 3 or 4 MLA CE credits. And don’t forget about our free CE class on Monday, Finding Leadership and Management Opportunities Where You Are – it’s included with your registration.
For complete course and instructor information, visit the meeting website. We’re looking forward to seeing you in Milwaukee!
We’re so excited to bring you a new program on local history for this year’s Discover Connect Collaborate conference. Janice Curnes, VA medical librarian, will give us an overview of the Milwaukee VA, an institution rich with history both local and national.
The Milwaukee VA is one of the original three “Old Soldiers Homes”. Established in 1867, Milwaukee VA is in its 152nd year of outstanding veteran care. The grounds are rich in history and show the transition of care. Also, the VA has rich history of libraries, the original Soldiers Homes had free standing libraries and librarians. Join us for our Sunday, October 6 lunch presentation: Out at the Soldiers Home : a brief history of the Northwest Branch of National Home for Disabled Volunteer Soldiers.
Jan has been the medical librarian at the Clement J. Zablocki VA Medical Center for 29 years. In addition to her duties as medical librarian, Jan has charge of overseeing the medical center archives which are housed in the library and various historic displays throughout the medical center. The rich history of caring for veterans at one of the first Old Soldiers Homes appeals to Jan who has a BA in history.
Over the years, the Library Service was instrumental in creating the Historic Milwaukee VA walking tour and the internal history website. The Library service has worked with the Department of Veterans Affairs (Veterans Health Administration) historian, National Trust for Historic Preservation and The National Park Service documenting the rich history of the Milwaukee VA. The Milwaukee VA celebrated 150 year of caring for veterans in 2017.
Old World Third Street, once the heart of Milwaukee’s German community, occupies three city blocks in the northwest part of Milwaukee’s Central Business District. There are 15 buildings in the district that represent the period of commercial development in Milwaukee from 1858 to 1910. In most cases the buildings have retained their original architectural character above the first-floor level. It contains retail shops, offices, restaurants, bars, and the Milwaukee Historical Society.