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School Library Services 21

School Library Services 21

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School Library Services 21

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  1. School Library Services 21 Building a 21st Century Library Program NYC School Library System NYC DOE, Division of Teaching and Learning Office of Curriculum, Standards and Academic Engagement

  2. Professional Development Session 3 Information Access and Delivery • NYC School Library System • NYC DOE, Division of Teaching and Learning • Office of Curriculum, Standards and Academic Engagement

  3. Please read“Things That Keep Us Up at Night” by Joyce Valenza and Doug Johnson How do the issues raised in this article impact collection development, your approach to reading motivation and a 21st century library program? Keep this question in mind as we go through the day --- NYC School Library System NYC DOE, Division of Teaching and Learning Office of Curriculum, Standards and Academic Engagement

  4. Information Access and Delivery • Collection Development • Integrating Technology and Reading Motivation

  5. Collection Development • Needs Assessment • Weeding • Collection Development Policy • Challenged Materials • Selection Tools • Purchasing

  6. Conduct a Needs Assessment • Purpose of the collection • Use of the collection • Alignment with school curriculum • Interest • Appropriate • Needs of the school community • Age of the collection

  7. Weeding • M = Misleading; factually inaccurate • U = Ugly; book is worn and torn, in disrepair • S = Superseded by a newer edition (think of almanacs, etc.) • T = Trivial; of no real discernable value • I = Irrelevant to the needs and interests of your community • E = Elsewhere available

  8. Challenged Materials • Instructional materials in classroom vs. library materials • Defined process helps during a crisis • Have evidence (i.e. professional review, curriculum, etc.) to back up purchasing decisions • Review ALA Intellectual Freedom Toolkits and AASL’s Interpretation of the Library Bill of Rights

  9. Collection Development Policy • Protects against challenges • Provides framework for developing a quality collection • Purchases based on sound professional reviews or professional recommendations

  10. Selection Tools • Magazines and Journals • School Library Journal, Horn Book, Booklink, VOYA, etc. • Specialized Reviewing Sources • NCTE, NCST, NCTSS, Wilson’s, etc. • Bank Street’s Best Children’s Books of the Year • American Association of School Librarians • Association for Library Services to Children • Public library book lists

  11. Electronic Selection Tools • Books-in-Print 2.0 • Bowker’sFiction Connection • Bowker’sNon-Fiction Connection • SLS Portaportal.com

  12. What is the FAMIS Library Module (FLM)? • NEW ordering procedure and tools for library personnel to build collection lists and place orders. • Expected Dates of Release: Week of January 11-15. • The purchasing portal will incorporate functions of Books in Print 2.0 and the FAMIS Portal.

  13. Who are the contracted library material jobbers?

  14. Who are contracted sole source vendors? Examples:

  15. Who are contracted magazine vendors? • Allini Magazine Company • Island Magazine • EBSCO Subscriptions • WT Cox

  16. Books in Print 2.0

  17. FAQ’s

  18. BIP 2.0 Home page

  19. What should I do to prepare for the new purchasing portal? • Obtain a FAMIS User ID to access the FAMIS Library Services Ordering Tool when it is launched. • Register for a Webinar with DCP at http://www.learningtimes.net/dcpwebcasts. • Explore Books in Print 2.0 at http://www.booksinprint2.com.

  20. Activity: Your annual library allocation is $2,500. How will you spend your annual budget? First, create an annual budget of expenditures. Then develop a list in Books in Print 2.0 using the collection development tools we reviewed.

  21. Enjoy your lunch!

  22. Reading Motivation • What is reading motivation? • How is it different from reading instruction? • What is the special role of the library program and the librarian?

  23. WHY? “We have libraries filled with books, yet many students who enter our media centers are aliterate; they have the ability to read but choose not to. Learn best practices for reaching these students. The number of aliterate students far outnumber the number of illiterate students in the later grades.” Patrick Jones, Author

  24. “Reading ability is positively correlated with the extent to which students read recreationally.” National Center for Education Statistics http://nces.ed.gov/

  25. Reluctant Readers say: "I don't read because it is boring." --boy, age 15 “I usually don't read because it gives me headaches trying to focus my eyes on the words.” ­–boy, age 14 “I don't really have time to read during school days and I don't really know which books are worth reading.” ­–girl, age 15 Adapted from Power Point presented by Patrick Jones at AASL 2005

  26. These teens did not develop their attitude toward reading overnight. We need to catch our students in elementary and middle school and nurture them as readers.

  27. What attracts reluctant readers? • Non-fiction (especially boys) • Graphics • White space • Freedom of choice • Thin (no page number requirements) • Audio books • Magazines • Online format • Web 2.0 – Social networking

  28. Online Book sites Graphic Novels Magazines Teaching Books

  29. Reading issues to consider: • Gender • English Language Learners • Reader Behavior • Teacher Behavior • Technology • School Climate • Skill Development • Confidence Adapted from Reading and the Secondary School Library Program by Pam Berger, 2008 NYC School Library System NYC DOE, Division of Teaching and Learning Office of Curriculum, Standards and Academic Engagement

  30. Reflect: • What are the common elements present among all of the reading issues? • What common strategies can be used to address these issues? • What is the librarian’s role in addressing these issues? NYC School Library System NYC DOE, Division of Teaching and Learning Office of Curriculum, Standards and Academic Engagement

  31. Your Task: • Choose an issue: Gender, ELL, Reader Behavior, Teacher Behavior, Technology, School Climate, Skill Development, Confidence • Discuss (in your group) • What is the reading issue? • What strategies/methods have worked? Brainstorm new strategies • What is the role of the librarian in addressing the issue? • One person from each table share out. Berger, 2008 NYC School Library System NYC DOE, Division of Teaching and Learning Office of Curriculum, Standards and Academic Engagement

  32. Reading Motivation Techniques Take various forms . . . • Whole school • Small group • Individual

  33. Reading motivation techniques - Whole school: • Contests • Competitions • Student reviews • Author visits • Celebrations • Displays

  34. Reading motivation techniques – Small group oriented: • Booktalks • Book clubs • Readers’ theater • Puppets

  35. Reading motivation techniques – Aimed at individual student: • Spur of the moment (fly-bybooktalks) • Connecting YA book to classic title • Next in series advice • “If you liked this, you might like . . .” • Movie to book connection Links inPortaPortal lead to sites that give book lists based on the above criteria plus many more.

  36. Reading and Technology • Engages students • Brings library program into 21st Century • Utilizes need of students to be social, to connect to peers • Helps create community NYC School Library System NYC DOE, Division of Teaching and Learning Office of Curriculum, Standards and Academic Engagement

  37. Reading and Technology • Wikis • Blogs • Podcasts • Audio books • Wordle • Comix NYC School Library System NYC DOE, Division of Teaching and Learning Office of Curriculum, Standards and Academic Engagement

  38. Reading and Technology • Book trailers • Shared book reviews • Author motivational sites • TeachingBooks.net NYC School Library System NYC DOE, Division of Teaching and Learning Office of Curriculum, Standards and Academic Engagement

  39. Wikis • Teacher’s Guide to Wikishttp://www.teachersfirst.com/content/wiki/ • Collaborative • Editable • Easy to set up and use • Can trace contributions • Free Wiki programs: • http://www.wikispaces.com • http://pbwiki.com NYC School Library System NYC DOE, Division of Teaching and Learning Office of Curriculum, Standards and Academic Engagement

  40. Blogs • Self-expression • Real-life writing experience • Why Let Our Students blog http://www.teachertube.com/viewVideo.php?video_id=838&title=Why_Let_our_Students_Blog_ • Better than a book report • A running commentary • More personal than a book report • Free Blog-hosting Sites • WordPresshttp://wordpress.org/ • Bloggerhttp://blogger.com NYC School Library System NYC DOE, Division of Teaching and Learning Office of Curriculum, Standards and Academic Engagement

  41. Podcasts • Interviews • Commentary • Oral skills • Podcasting sites: • http://audacity.sourceforge.net/ • http://voicethread.com/#home • Collaborative podcasting • http://voicethread4education.wikispaces.com/Library NYC School Library System NYC DOE, Division of Teaching and Learning Office of Curriculum, Standards and Academic Engagement