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List of figures
List of tables
About the author
Chapter 1: Methods of instruction
Chapter 2: Objectives of instruction
Chapter 3: Participant populations, library environments, and learning environments
Chapter 4: Effective ILI methods
Chapter 5: The future of information literacy instruction
Appendix ACRL competencies, standards, performance indicators, and outcomes
An invaluable guide for MLS professionals and students, this new book explains how librarians can select an effective method of library instruction based on their users, the objectives of the instruction and the delivery environment. The content describes the different methods available and in what circumstances the methods are most effective. It includes descriptions of curriculums for the methods currently available and describes a range of objectives the curriculums meet and the common environments librarians use for instruction. Information Literacy Instruction also introduces two new ideas for methods of instruction: one which combines information literacy with cyber-literacy (MLI) forming an instructional method appropriate for internet users and internet information and the Fully Automated Reference Instruction (FARI) that actively involves users with the instruction while completing research they are currently involved in for specific targeted classes.
- Introduction to multi-literacy instruction
- Using instruction to protect users from disinformation on the Internet
- New active learning idea for web based instruction (MLI and FARI)
Academic and public librarians, MLS instructors and students at both the undergraduate and graduate level
- No. of pages:
- © Chandos Publishing 2011
- 28th September 2011
- Chandos Publishing
- Paperback ISBN:
- eBook ISBN:
This book sets out in a clear and readable way some different approaches to IL teaching and points to a way forward., Journal of Information Literacy
John Walsh has over 10 years' experience in academic and corporate libraries. He is currently a PhD. Student of the School for Information Resources and Library Science at the University of Arizona in Tucson, AZ. He has been researching the effectiveness of information literacy instruction since 2006 and currently works in access services at Cochise College Libraries in Sierra Vista, AZ.
Director, Midifery Service at Stanford, Associate Professor, University of San Francisco, School of Nursing, San Francisco, CA