Library Juice Academy courses offered in and March, April, and May

From Library Juice:
Most of the classes listed below are four weeks in length, with a price of $175.
We accept registrations through the first week of class (unless enrollment is full, and unless it was canceled before it started due to low enrollment).
Classes are taught asynchronously, so participants can do the work as their schedules allow.
Details on these courses are at http://libraryjuiceacademy.com/courses.php
March
  • Metadata Design
  • Cultural Competence for the Academic Librarian
  • Describing Photographs for the Online Catalogue
  • Writing for the Web
  • Information Architecture: Designing Navigation for Library Websites
  • Planning and Leading Effective Team Meetings
  • Introduction to Bibliometrics, Informetrics, and Altmetrics
  • AACR2 Legacy Practices
  • Introduction to Accessibility and Universal Design in Libraries
  • Early Literacy-Enhanced Storytimes: Intentionality is the Key
  • Transforming and Querying XML with XSLT and XQuery
  • The SPARQL Fundamentals III
  • Backward Design for Information Literacy Instruction
April
  • Introduction to Cataloging
  • Metadata Implementation
  • Library of Congress Classification
  • Exploring and Applying Critical Theory: An Introduction for Librarians
  • Crash Course in Assessing Library Instruction
  • Developing a Website Content Strategy
  • Wikipedia for Libraries and Archives
  • Embedded Librarianship in Online Courses
  • Strategic Planning: Setting Directions for the Future
  • Bilingual Storytime at Your Biblioteca
  • Feminist Pedagogy for Library Instruction
  • Introduction to RDF Robert Chavez

May

  • Introduction to RDA
  • Creating an Oral History Project
  • Active Learning Strategies
  • Critical Strategies for Implementing and Managing Organizational Change
  • Service Design: Towards a Holistic Assessment of Library Services
  • Agile Library Operations: Introduction to Scrum and the Agile Manifesto
  • Using Intentional Planning to Choose Developmentally-Appropriate and Diverse Books for Storytime
  • Introduction to Text Encoding
  • Foundations of Early Literacy: Using Your Knowledge to Enrich Library Experiences for Young Children and Their Families
  • RDFa1.1 (RDFa and RDFa Lite) and RSS
  • Introduction to JSON and Structured Data
  • Introduction to Archives Administration and Management
  • Translating the ACRL Framework for Information Literacy into Our Teaching Practices
While academic programs focus on conceptual understanding of foundations, we focus primarily on the kinds of skills that library schools expect librarians to learn on-the-job, but which usually turn out to require additional study. These workshops earn Continuing Education Units, and are intended as professional development activities. Workshops are taught asynchronously, so you can participate as your own schedule allows.
Library Juice Academy
P.O. Box 188784
Sacramento, CA 95818
Tel. (916) 905-0291
Fax (916) 415-5446
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Library Juice Academy courses offered in and November, December, and January

Most of the classes listed below are four weeks in length, with a price of $175.

Registrations accepted through the first week of class (unless enrollment is full, and unless it was canceled before it started due to low enrollment).

Classes are taught asynchronously, so participants can do the work as their schedules allow.

Details on these courses are at http://libraryjuiceacademy.com/courses.php

November (classes start November 6th)

Caring for Collections
Beth Knazook

Do-It-Yourself Usability Testing
Rebecca Blakiston

Exploring Librarianship through Critical Reflection
Rick Stoddart

Beyond the Basics: Cataloging DVDs, Blu-ray discs, and Streaming Videos
Natalie Hall

Telling Your Story: Successful Marketing Strategies for Librarians
Deborah Schmidle

Introduction to Knowledge Management Systems for Libraries
Valerie Forrestal

Introduction to Design Thinking
Carli Spina

Recruiting and Retaining Volunteers and Interns
Tatum Preston

Academic Library Budgets 101
Tracey Leger-Hornby

Informal Learning in the Academic Library
Lauren Hays and Teresa Slobuski

RDFa1.1 (RDFa and RDFa Lite) and RSS
Robert Chavez

Online Instructional Design and Delivery
Mimi O’Malley

New Directions in Information Literacy: Growing Our Teaching Practices
Andrea Baer

December

Introduction to Linked Data
Robert Chavez

JSON-LD Fundamentals
Robert Chavez

January

Authority Control
Natalie Hall

Introduction to Collection Development
Robert Holley

Excel for Librarians
Erin Crane

Introduction to GIS and GeoWeb Technologies
Eva Dodsworth

Introduction to Digital Humanities for Librarians
John Russell

Agile Library Operations: Introduction to Scrum and the Agile Manifesto
Aaron Collie

Know Your User: Research Methods Beyond Usability Testing
Emily Daly

User Experience Research and Design
Carli Spina

Introduction to Web Traffic Assessment Using Google Analytics
Lisa Gayhart

The SPARQL Fundamentals I – The Semantic Web in action
Robert Chavez

Introduction to Open Educational Resources (OER)
Sarah Hare

Translating the ACRL Framework for Information Literacy into Our Teaching Practices
Andrea Baer

While academic programs focus on conceptual understanding of foundations, we focus on the kinds of skills that library schools generally expect librarians to learn on-the-job, but which usually turn out to require additional study. These workshops earn Continuing Education Units, and are intended as professional development activities. Workshops are taught asynchronously, so you can participate as your own schedule allows.

Library Juice Academy
P.O. Box 188784
Sacramento, CA 95818
Tel. (916) 905-0291
Fax (916) 415-5446

inquiries@libraryjuiceacademy.com
http://libraryjuiceacademy.com/
Demo course:
http://www.libraryjuiceacademy.com/moodle/course/view.php?id=187

Testimonials:
http://libraryjuiceacademy.com/testimonial.php
Twitter:
http://twitter.com/libjuiceacademy
Check out our jingle:
http://libraryjuiceacademy.com/news/?p=139
Subscribe to our mailing list
http://bit.ly/1YG8qcY

Library Juice Academy courses offered in and July, August, and September

Most of the classes listed below are four weeks in length, with a price of $175.

Registrations accepted through the first week of class (unless enrollment is full, and unless it was canceled before it started due to low enrollment).

Classes are taught asynchronously, so participants can do the work as their schedules allow.

Details on these courses are at http://libraryjuiceacademy.com/courses.php

July

Introduction to RDA
Melissa Adler

Metadata Design
Grace Agnew

Digital Scholarship: New Metrics, New Modes
Marcus Banks

Planning and Leading Effective Team Meetings
Deborah Schmidle

Getting Started with Digital Image Collections
Beth Knazook

E-Book Management for Academic Libraries
Erin Crane

Developing a Website Content Strategy
Shoshana Mayden

Patent Searching for Librarians
Michael White

Information Architecture: Designing Navigation for Library Websites
Laura-Edythe Coleman

The SPARQL Fundamentals I – The Semantic Web in action
Robert Chavez

Introduction to Library Classification in Dewey and LC
Catelynne Sahadath

Backward Design for Information Literacy Instruction
Andrea Baer

Research Data Management
Jillian Wallis

August

Excel for Librarians
Erin Crane

Introduction to Cataloging
Melissa Adler

Creating an Oral History Project
Carmen Cowick

Introduction to Project Management
Robin Hastings

Introduction to Book Indexing
Joanne Sprott

Describing Photographs for the Online Catalogue
Beth Knazook

Strategic Planning: Setting Directions for the Future
Deborah Schmidle

Feminist Pedagogy for Library Instruction
Maria T. Accardi

Wikipedia for Libraries and Archives
Freeda Brook

Crash Course in Assessing Information Literacy
Candice Benjes-Small and Eric Ackermann

Business and Professional Writing for Librarians
Alison Lewis

Introduction to Text Encoding
John Russell

Introduction to XML
Robert Chavez

The SPARQL Fundamentals II
Robert Chavez

September

Metadata Implementation
Grace Agnew

Controlled Vocabulary and Taxonomy Design
Jillian Wallis

Introduction to Accessibility and Universal Design in Libraries
Carli Spina

Service Design: Towards a Holistic Assessment of Library Services
Joe J. Marquez

Exploring and Applying Critical Theory: An Introduction for Librarians
Jessica Critten

Critical Strategies for Implementing and Managing Organizational Change
Deborah Schmidle

Gaming in Libraries
Lauren Hays and Teresa Slobuski

Active Learning Strategies
Mimi O’Malley

Transformation through Teamwork: Developing a Collaborative Leadership Environment in a Changing World
Sarah Clark

Bilingual Storytime at Your Biblioteca
Katie Scherrer

Transforming and Querying XML with XSLT and XQuery
Robert Chavez

The SPARQL Fundamentals III
Robert Chavez

Information Literacy and Writing Studies: Exploring Pedagogical Possibilities
Andrea Baer

While academic programs focus on conceptual understanding of foundations, we focus on the kinds of skills that library schools generally expect librarians to learn on-the-job, but which usually turn out to require additional study. These workshops earn Continuing Education Units, and are intended as professional development activities. Workshops are taught asynchronously, so you can participate as your own schedule allows.

Library Juice Academy
P.O. Box 188784
Sacramento, CA 95818
Tel. (916) 905-0291
Fax (916) 415-5446

inquiries@libraryjuiceacademy.com
http://libraryjuiceacademy.com/
Testimonials:
http://libraryjuiceacademy.com/testimonial.php

Twitter:
http://twitter.com/libjuiceacademy

Library Juice Academy courses – sign up now!

Library Juice Academy courses offered in and January, February, and March

Most of the classes listed below are four weeks in length, with a price of $175.

We accept registrations through the first week of class (unless enrollment is full and unless it was canceled before it started due to low enrollment).

Classes are taught asynchronously, so participants can do the work as their schedules allow.

Details on these courses are at http://libraryjuiceacademy.com/courses.php

January (open for registration through this weekend)

Introduction to Book Indexing
Joanne Sprott

Critical Strategies for Implementing and Managing Organizational Change
Deborah Schmidle

E-Book Management for Academic Libraries
Erin Crane

Crash Course in Assessing Information Literacy
Candice Benjes-Small and Eric Ackermann

Techniques for Student Engagement in Library Instruction
Kristin Ziska

The SPARQL Fundamentals I – the Semantic Web in Action
Robert Chavez

Information Literacy and Writing Studies: Exploring Pedagogical Possibilities
Andrea Baer

Metadata Implementation (a follow-up from November’s Metadata Design)
Grace Agnew

February

Introduction to RDA
Melissa Adler

Introduction to Project Management
Robin Hastings

Describing Photographs for the Online Catalogue
Beth Knazook

Growing, Developing, and Retaining Dynamic Staff
Deborah Schmidle

Evaluating Service Quality and Patron Satisfaction
Jennifer Sweeney

Transformation through Teamwork: Developing a Collaborative Leadership Environment in a Changing World
Sarah Clark

Embedded Librarianship in Online Courses
Mimi O’Malley

Introduction to Accessibility and Universal Design in Libraries
Carli Spina

Informal Learning in the Academic Library
Lauren Hays and Teresa Slobuski

Access Services — Keeping the Common
Mandy Henk

Introduction to XML
Robert Chavez

The SPARQL Fundamentals II
Robert Chavez

Developing a Credit-Bearing Information Literacy Course
Angela Pashia

March

Grant Proposal Development for Libraries
Grace Agnew

Metadata for Data Resources
Catelynne Sahadath

Trends in Library Automation
Mandy Henk

Telling Your Story: Successful Marketing Strategies for Librarians
Deborah Schmidle

Easy Patron Surveys
Jennifer Sweeney

Gaming in Libraries
Lauren Hays and Teresa Slobuski

Creating Online Exhibits with Omeka
Alison Lewis

Exploring and Applying Critical Theory: An Introduction for Librarians
Jessica Critten

Transforming and Querying XML with XSLT and XQuery
Robert Chavez

The SPARQL Fundamentals III
Robert Chavez

New Directions in Information Literacy: Growing Our Teaching Practices
Andrea Baer

Online Instructional Design and Delivery
Mimi O’Malley

Some fun facts about us: Since starting in October of 2012, we have taught 371 classes to students located in 42 different countries. After discontinuing a number of courses, we currently have 110 of them on the books, approximately two thirds of which are scheduled for teaching over the next six months. There are currently between 4000 and 5000 users in the course management system.

While academic programs focus on conceptual understanding of foundations, we focus on the kinds of skills that library schools generally expect librarians to learn on-the-job, but which usually turn out to require additional study. These workshops earn Continuing Education Units, and are intended as professional development activities. Workshops are taught asynchronously, so you can participate as your own schedule allows.

Library Juice Academy
P.O. Box 188784
Sacramento, CA 95818
Tel. 218-260-6115
Fax 916-415-5446

inquiries@libraryjuiceacademy.com
http://libraryjuiceacademy.com/

Testimonials:
http://libraryjuiceacademy.com/testimonial.php
Twitter:
http://twitter.com/libjuiceacademy

Library Juice Academy courses offered in and January, February, and March

Most of the classes listed below are four weeks in length, with a price of $175.

We accept registrations through the first week of class (unless enrollment is full and unless it was canceled before it started due to low enrollment).

Classes are taught asynchronously, so participants can do the work as their schedules allow.

Details on these courses are at http://libraryjuiceacademy.com/courses.php

January

Introduction to Cataloging (class full)
Melissa Adler

Metadata Implementation
Grace Agnew

Introduction to Book Indexing
Joanne Sprott

The Sustainability Movement on Campus: Forming a Library Action Plan for Engagement
Madeleine Charney and Jamie Conklin

Critical Strategies for Implementing and Managing Organizational Change
Deborah Schmidle

Assessing and Improving Your Library’s Social Media Presence
Abigail Phillips

E-Book Management for Academic Libraries
Erin Crane

Crash Course in Assessing Information Literacy
Candice Benjes-Small and Eric Ackermann

Techniques for Student Engagement in Library Instruction
Kristin Ziska

The SPARQL Fundamentals I – the Semantic Web in action
Robert Chavez

Information Literacy and Writing Studies: Exploring Pedagogical Possibilities
Andrea Baer

February

Introduction to RDA
Melissa Adler

Introduction to Project Management
Robin Hastings

Describing Photographs for the Online Catalogue
Beth Knazook

Growing, Developing, and Retaining Dynamic Staff
Deborah Schmidle

Transformation through Teamwork: Developing a Collaborative Leadership Environment in a Changing World
Sarah Clark

Embedded Librarianship in Online Courses
Mimi O’Malley

Introduction to Accessibility and Universal Design in Libraries
Carli Spina

Informal Learning in the Academic Library
Lauren Hays and Teresa Slobuski

Access Services — Keeping the Common
Mandy Henk

Introduction to XML
Robert Chavez

The SPARQL Fundamentals II
Robert Chavez

Developing a Credit-Bearing Information Literacy Course
Angela Pashia

March

Grant Proposal Development for Libraries
Grace Agnew

Metadata for Data Resources
Catelynne Sahadath

Trends in Library Automation
Mandy Henk

Telling Your Story: Successful Marketing Strategies for Librarians
Deborah Schmidle

Gaming in Libraries
Lauren Hays and Teresa Slobuski

Creating Online Exhibits with Omeka
Alison Lewis

Exploring and Applying Critical Theory: An Introduction for Librarians
Jessica Critten

Transforming and Querying XML with XSLT and XQuery
Robert Chavez

The SPARQL Fundamentals III
Robert Chavez

New Directions in Information Literacy: Growing Our Teaching Practices
Andrea Baer

Online Instructional Design and Delivery
Mimi O’Malley

Some fun facts about us: Since starting in October of 2012, we have taught 371 classes to students located in 42 different countries. After discontinuing a number of courses, we currently have 110 of them on the books, approximately two thirds of which are scheduled for teaching over the next six months. There are currently between 4000 and 5000 users in the course management system.

While academic programs focus on conceptual understanding of foundations, we focus on the kinds of skills that library schools generally expect librarians to learn on-the-job, but which usually turn out to require additional study. These workshops earn Continuing Education Units, and are intended as professional development activities. Workshops are taught asynchronously, so you can participate as your own schedule allows.

Library Juice Academy
P.O. Box 188784
Sacramento, CA 95818
Tel. 218-260-6115
Fax 916-415-5446

inquiries@libraryjuiceacademy.com
http://libraryjuiceacademy.com/

Testimonials:
http://libraryjuiceacademy.com/testimonial.php
Twitter:
http://twitter.com/libjuiceacademy

Check out our jingle:
http://libraryjuiceacademy.com/news/?p=139

Subscribe to our mailing list
http://bit.ly/1YG8qcY

Courses Available from Library Juice Academy: Nov, Dec, Jan – Sign up!

Library Juice Academy courses offered in and November, December, and January

Most of the classes listed below are four weeks in length, with a price of $175.

We accept registrations through the first week of class (unless enrollment is full).

Classes are taught asynchronously, so participants can do the work as their schedules allow.

Details on these courses are at http://libraryjuiceacademy.com/courses.php

November

Metadata Design
Grace Agnew

Creating an Oral History Project
Carmen Cowick

Patent Searching for Librarians
Michael White

Planning and Leading Effective Team Meetings
Deborah Schmidle

Evaluating Service Quality and Patron Satisfaction
Jennifer Sweeney

Easy Patron Surveys
Jennifer Sweeney

Student Staff Development
Jeremy McGinniss

Getting Started with Digital Image Collections
Beth Knazook

Transforming Your Teaching Toolkit
Maria T. Accardi

RDFa1.1 (RDFa and RDFa Lite) and RSS
Robert Chavez

Introduction to Library Classification in Dewey and LC
Catelynne Sahadath

Backward Design for Information Literacy Instruction
Andrea Baer

Research Data Management
Jillian Wallis

December

Strategic Planning: Setting Directions for the Future
Deborah Schmidle

Ontologies and Linked Data
Robert Chavez

January

Introduction to Cataloging
Melissa Adler

Metadata Implementation
Grace Agnew

Introduction to Book Indexing
Joanne Sprott

Critical Strategies for Implementing and Managing Organizational Change
Deborah Schmidle

Assessing and Improving Your Library’s Social Media Presence
Abigail Phillips

E-Book Management for Academic Libraries
Erin Crane

Business Information
Amy Jansen

Crash Course in Assessing Information Literacy
Candice Benjes-Small and Eric Ackermann

Techniques for Student Engagement in Library Instruction
Kristin Ziska

The SPARQL Fundamentals I – the Semantic Web in action
Robert Chavez

Information Literacy and Writing Studies: Exploring Pedagogical Possibilities
Andrea Baer

While academic programs focus on conceptual understanding of foundations, we focus on the kinds of skills that library schools generally expect librarians to learn on-the-job, but which usually turn out to require additional study. These workshops earn Continuing Education Units, and are intended as professional development activities. Workshops are taught asynchronously, so you can participate as your own schedule allows.

Library Juice Academy
P.O. Box 188784
Sacramento, CA 95818
Tel. 218-260-6115
Fax 916-415-5446

inquiries@libraryjuiceacademy.com
http://libraryjuiceacademy.com/

Testimonials:
http://libraryjuiceacademy.com/testimonial.php

Twitter:
http://twitter.com/libjuiceacademy

Check out our jingle:
http://libraryjuiceacademy.com/news/?p=139

Subscribe to our mailing list
http://bit.ly/1YG8qcY

Developing a Credit-Bearing Information Literacy Course

Developing a Credit-Bearing Information Literacy Course

Instructor: Angela Pashia
Dates: August 1-26, 2016
Credits: 1.5 CEUs
Price: $175

http://libraryjuiceacademy.com/125-credit-bearing.php

The one-shot is still the most common mode of teaching information literacy, so most library-focused professional development opportunities reasonably focus on that model. However, that leaves librarians who are asked to teach a semester-long information literacy course to seek strategies elsewhere. This class is designed to fill that gap, to translate skills honed in one-shots to a new format.

We will start with the assumption that you have some background in techniques for designing active, engaging exercises, but that you have not been solely responsible for grading student work or managing class dynamics across a full semester. Embedded in the discussions of class planning and classroom management, we will also discuss ways that this format provides opportunities to enact feminist and critical pedagogies. This class will focus on designing a semester-long information literacy course, but it may also provide insight that could be useful in working with other faculty to incorporate information literacy into their courses.

By the end of this course, participants will have:
– Practiced developing and connecting lesson-level learning outcomes and overarching course-level outcomes
– Explored different assignment types in order to determine the most appropriate method of assessment for the course learning outcomes
– Examined the value of rubrics for use in grading
– Compared syllabi in order to discuss elements you may like to include in yours
– Discussed classroom management strategies

This course can be taken as one of the elective courses in our eight-course Certificate in Library Instruction, but can be taken as a stand-alone course as well.
http://libraryjuiceacademy.com/certificate-instruction.php

Angela Pashia is an Assistant Professor and the Instructional Services Outreach Librarian at the University of West Georgia, where she regularly teaches a credit bearing information literacy course. She has a Masters in Information Science & Learning Technologies, with an emphasis in library science, from the University of Missouri, and a Masters in Anthropology from the University of Virginia. She is currently focusing on practicing critical pedagogies, incorporating social justice issues into “the library course”, and the scholarship of teaching and learning.

Read an interview with Angela Pashia about this course:
http://libraryjuiceacademy.com/news/?p=778

This is an online class that is taught asynchronously, meaning that participants do the work on their own time as their schedules allow. The class does not meet together at any particular times, although the instructor may set up optional sychronous chat sessions. Instruction includes readings and assignments in one-week segments. Class participation is in an online forum environment.

You can register in this course through the first week of instruction (as long as it is not full). The “Register” button on the website goes to our credit card payment gateway, which may be used with personal or institutional credit cards. (Be sure to use the appropriate billing address). If your institution wants us to send a billing statement or wants to pay using a purchase order, please contact us by email to make arrangements: inquiries@libraryjuiceacademy.com

Library Juice Academy
P.O. Box 188784
Sacramento, CA 95818
Tel. 218-260-6115
Fax 916-415-5446

inquiries@libraryjuiceacademy.com
http://libraryjuiceacademy.com/

Testimonials:
http://libraryjuiceacademy.com/testimonial.php

Twitter:
http://twitter.com/libjuiceacademy

Check out our jingle:
http://libraryjuiceacademy.com/news/?p=139