Brier, David J. and Vickery Kaye Lebbin. “Perception and Use of PowerPoint at Library Instruction Conferences. ” Refere nce & User Services Quart erly 48.4 (Summer 2009): 352 - 61. (How to create more effective PowerPoints)
Jaeger, P. (2007). Think, Jane, Think. See Jane Think. Go, Jane... Metacognition and Learning in the Library. Library Media Connection, 26(3-), 18,.
LaGuardia, C. and Oka, C. K. (2000). “A Basis on Which to Build” and “Preparing the Class Outline” in Becoming a Library Teacher (Neal-Schuman) 53-89.
Wallace, M. “Why and How to Avoid Trashy Handouts.” Available at http://www.llrx.com/columns/guide27.htm
The Lesson Plan is when you put everything together. You've created your outcomes. Now all you need are examples and context. One way to go about this is to create yourself an outline and then fill in sections as needed.
Hello I'm [name]. I'm the [title] at Brooks Library and today I'll be talking about some of the databases available. To get started, I have a couple questions for you:
For those of you who aren’t as familiar with the workings of Brooks Library,
[explain why you're there and some of the stuff you'll be covering]
Databases (10 min)
[Add other sections of content based on your outcomes]
[Post-session assessment, could be conducted through a survey after the class]
- Take out article words like “the”
- Use AND to string the words together
- Use less words
- 1 and 3, not 2
- Thanks for coming and remember that you can always come back for assistance!