Librarians offer information literacy and research support through a range of options, outlined below.
Information literacy - "the set of integrated abilities encompassing the reflective discovery of information, the understanding of how information is produced and valued, and the use of information in creating new knowledge and participating ethically in communities of learning" (ACRL) - is crucial to student success.
Request a research consultation with a librarian
Complete this form to request an individual consultation with a librarian. In addition to the research help topics listed on the form, librarians are available to consult on research assignment design.
Request an instruction session for your course
Complete this form to request an instruction session tailored to your course. Note: all Fall 2020 instruction will be online, either through video meeting software or through a video or online tutorial.
LibraryDen is an 8-module course in CourseDen with auto-graded quizzes that teaches students basic library skills and how to navigate resources in Ingram Library. It takes approximately 5-6 hours for students to complete the entire course. See this video or contact Anne Barnhart (email@example.com) for more information.
We also offer a suite of individual tutorials on common library skills and research needs. Each tutorial is available as a CourseDen module that you can import into your course, so you can pick and choose the lessons that are the highest priority for your course. Length varies by topic, but a normal library instruction session would cover one to two of these topics. Contact your subject librarian for more information, or to discuss developing a tutorial or other online learning object for your discipline.
A Do-It-Yourself guide covering a wide range of research topics, created by UWG librarians
LIBR 2100: Information Literacy and Research
LIBR 2100: Information Literacy and Research is a two-hour credit course taught by university librarians. This course is an introduction to information literacy: the ability to find, evaluate, and ethically use information both in- and outside of the classroom.