Looking for a new way to spread the word about your summer reading program? Making school visits can give you the perfect opportunity to recruit students to participate in your program.
During Library Card Sign-up Month and beyond, celebrate the invaluable services that libraries offer their communities by adding a few “nontraditional” resources to your collection, from audiovisual equipment to crafting tools, cooking utensils and science kits.
Looking for more effective ways to use your website and email to promote your summer reading program? Check out these handy tips for making the most of these digital marketing tools.
Dr. Michael Merzenich is a pioneer in the field of brain plasticity, the study of the brain’s ability to change at any age. Over the last five decades, he’s witnessed the brain’s incredible power to grow over a lifetime, and now he’s using what he’s learned to help people of all ages live happier, healthier lives. Learn how your library can use Dr. Merzenich’s findings to make an impact on community health.
ADA compliance extends beyond just physical spaces into the digital realm. Is your library prepared to serve patrons with visual impairments and provide adaptations to allow them to access your online resources? Learn why it matters and how you can address these needs with an ADA-compliant mobile app.
There are many reasons why members of your community may not be able to visit the library. But just because they can’t make it to a physical branch doesn’t mean they aren’t interested in the services you provide. Learn three ways technology can make it easier for remote patrons to engage with your library.
The adult age group is historically hard to engage in summer reading programs. In this post, we highlight creative ways to increase adult awareness of and participation in your program and set your library (and your patrons) up for success.
You’re already aware of your community’s need for health literacy programming, but did you know that you don’t have to go about offering this service alone? We have suggestions for five local partners who will help you get the most out of your library’s community health initiatives.