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September 2016
9/7/2016
9/8/2016

Discovering The Nygren Studio For Digital Scholarship & Collaboration

9/14/2016
9/16/2016
9/21/2016
9/21/2016
9/21/2016
9/22/2016

Teaching Topics: Open and Close with Impact (NN/LM) 

9/22/2016
9/27/2016
9/27/2016
9/28/2016

Using FAST for Faster Workflows and Delivery - ALCTS

October 2016
10/5/2016
10/11/2016
10/20/2016
PubMed for Non-Medical Librarians & Staff
10/25/2016
Library Instructional Design (LID) CE Course
10/27/2016

Emotional Intelligence:  What it is and why it matters in the library workplace

 

 

 


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Library of Congress Classification (LCC): Introduction (Session 1) - ALCTS

Wednesday, September 7, 2016, 2:00 PM - 3:00 PM, Library West 212

 

This session will briefly introduce the history of LC Classification (LCC) and the general principles of classification. Participants will be introduced to the Classification and Shelflisting Manual and learn how to make use of Classification Web, Authorities.loc.gov and the freely-available LCC schedules to select classification numbers. There will be special focus on the use of the LC Cutter table and when to use it.

Upon completion of this session, participants will be able to:

  • Describe the principles of classification
  • Select appropriate LCC class numbers based on the subject analysis of the resource
  • Construct appropriate Cutters for topics and authorized access points

 

Presenter:

 

Bobby Bothmann is metadata and emerging technologies librarian at Minnesota State University, Mankato, and professor in Library Services. Bobby catalogs books, electronic resources, and investigates new technologies. He holds an MLIS from the University of Wisconsin--Milwaukee and an MS in Geography & English Technical Communication from MSU Mankato. Bobby is also adjunct instructor for the Graduate School of Library and Information Science at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign.

 

 

Registration: UF Libraries employees register through the Instruction and Training Database.

All other parties please register via email here.


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Discovering The Nygren Studio For Digital Scholarship & Collaboration

Thursday, September 8, 2016, 10:00 AM - 11:00 AM, Library West 212 (Scott Nygren Scholars Studio)

Training Facilitators:  Diana Dombrowski and Judith Roberts

 

The Scott Nygren Studio in Library West provides technology and space to support digital humanities scholarship.  For users looking to explore interdisciplinary digital humanities research and practice, the studio offers a wide variety of technology for digital projects and collaborations.  The studio is also equipped with software for instruction, project meetings, and media presentations.  On September 8, join Diana Dombrowski, manager of the Nygren Studio, and Judith Roberts, Instruction Consultant, Libraries' Human Resources Office, for an overview of the studio and its capabilities.

 

Learning Objectives

By the end of the session, participants will be able to:

 

•       Explore the functionality of the large LED screens with their multi-touch displays

•       Connect their own devices (laptop, tablet, mobile phone) to the studio computers via Air Media

•       Understand how different group arrangements in the flexible space can facilitate collaboration

•       Receive a brief overview of software that's available for instruction, such as, Adobe Creative Suite

 

Registration: UF Libraries employees register through the Instruction and Training Database.

All other parties please register via email here.


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Planning Exhibitions with Special Collections Materials

Wednesday, September 14, 2016, 1:00 - 2:30 PM, Library West 419

Training Facilitators: Lourdes Santamaría-Wheeler and John Nemmers

 

In this workshop you will learn about exhibit planning, curation, and utilizing Special Collections materials. It will cover policies, procedures, and best practices, as they relate to exhibit conceptualization, scheduling, available spaces, funding, research and object selection, working with rare and unique materials, communicating with other units, digitization, label writing, publicity, and borrowing/loaning materials.

Learning Outcomes
This is required training for curators, librarians and any other personnel who want to participate in the planning and curation of an exhibit using Libraries spaces and/or holdings. Even if you have curated exhibits before, you should participate in this training because policies, procedures and resources are improving regularly.

Registration: UF Libraries employees register through the Instruction and Training Database.

All other parties please register via email here.


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Library of Congress Classification (LCC): Intermediate (Session 2) - ALCTS

Wednesday, September 21, 2016, 2:00 PM - 3:00 PM, Library West 419

 

This session will focus on the selection and construction of LC Classification (LCC) call numbers for literature, maps and atlases, and moving images, including the construction of cutters for literary works and juvenile belle lettres.

Prerequisites: Catalogers with some experience with classification or those who have attended Part 1 in this series.

Upon completion of this session, participants will be able to:

  • Construct Cutters for literary works
  • Construct literary author numbers and Cutters for juvenile belle lettres (PZ schedule)
  • Construct call numbers for maps and atlases
  • Apply the existing LCC PN schedule for moving images
  • Learn about alternatives to the PN schedule for moving images

Presenter:

Bobby Bothmann is metadata and emerging technologies librarian at Minnesota State University, Mankato, and professor in Library Services. Bobby catalogs books, electronic resources, and investigates new technologies. He holds an MLIS from the University of Wisconsin--Milwaukee and an MS in Geography & English Technical Communication from MSU Mankato. Bobby is also adjunct instructor for the Graduate School of Library and Information Science at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign.

 

 

Registration: UF Libraries employees register through the Instruction and Training Database.

All other parties please register via email here.


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Creating Sustainable Libraries and Programs - LLAMA

Wednesday, September, 21, 2016, 2:30 - 4:00 PM, Marston Science Library, Room 136

 

This webinar will introduce participants to practical approaches for planning facilities and operations that are ecologically and economically sustainable, including LEED and alternative standards. It will also suggest ways that library programs can best respond to community interest in climate change; and provide tools for evaluating ecologically sustainable buildings, operations, and programs.                               

At the end of this webinar, participants will understand:  

  • The pros and cons of LEED and other facilities standards;
  • Proven, ecologically sound library operations methods;
  • How library programs and collection development can respond to community interest in climate change;
  • Resources and tools useful for evaluating library building and program responses to ecological, environmental and climate change concerns

 


Registration: UF Libraries employees register through the Instruction and Training Database.

All other parties please register via email here.


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The Bibliographic Framework Initiative (BIBFRAME): Data Model and Development - Lyrasis

Wednesday, September, 21, 2016, 2:00 - 4:00 PM, Library West Room 212

 

Many institutions have begun to make their bibliographic data and vocabularies available as Linked Open Data, exposing the wealth of resources in libraries to the wider world of the Web. The Bibliographic Framework Initiative (BIBFRAME) is such a development, which is intended to be a replacement for MARC and to serve as a general model for expressing and connecting bibliographic data utilizing Linked Data principles. This workshop gives a brief overview of Linked Data and describes the BIBFRAME Linked Data model and how it compares to other efforts to model bibliographic data, such as FRBR. It also provides an overview of the BIBFRAME vocabulary, which is used to describe bibliographic resources as Linked Data compatible statements. It reviews the development of BIBFRAME to date, looking at tools, such as the MARC to BIBFRAME transformation tool and the BIBFRAME Editor and current experimentation.

 

Learning outcomes:

  • Understand the BIBFRAME Data Model and how entities used in bibliographic descriptions are related.
  • Review the BIBFRAME vocabulary, which enables the statements that are made about bibliographic resources.
  • Explore how MARC data elements are transformed to BIBFRAME classes and properties
  • Look at tools that are available for experimenting with BIBFRAME.
  • Review current projects that are experimenting with BIBFRAME.

 


Registration: UF Libraries employees register through the Instruction and Training Database.

All other parties please register via email here.


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Teaching Topics: Open and Close with Impact (NN/LM) 

Thursday, September 22, 2016, 3:00 - 4:00 PM, Health Science Center Libraries, C2-041A

Presenter:  Jessi Van Der Volgen and Rebecca Brown, Training Development Specialists with the NN/LM Training Office

 

Target Audience:  Instruction Librarians and Staff Members who conduct training

 

Spend 60 minutes with Jessi Van Der Volgen and Rebecca Brown, Training Development Specialists with the National Network of Libraries of Medicine’s Training Office (NTO), to learn ways to incorporate opening and closing activities that will enhance learning and evoke critical thinking. MLA members will be eligible for one hour of MLA CE credit.

 

After attending this session you will be able to answer questions such as:

 

  • Why should we craft how we begin and end a class?
  • What’s the difference between an ice-breaker and an opener?
  • What are some ideas for openers I can put into place?
  • What are some content-related activities I can incorporate into the last class or last minutes of class?
  • How can I support critical thinking till the very end?
  • How can I get feedback about course content without using a traditional evaluation tool?

Registration: UF Libraries employees register through the Instruction and Training Database.

All other parties please register via email here.


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Data Management Plan Training

Thursday, September, 22, 2016, 1:00 - 2:00 PM, Marston Science Library, Room 308

Training Facilitators:  Plato Smith and David Van Kleeck

 

This training workshop will introduce participants to (1) key stakeholders responsible for effective data management, (2) key components of a data management plan, (3) key data lifecycle processes involved in a data management plan, (4) some UF infrastructure and resources to include in a data management plan, and (5) the DMPTool that allows participants to develop a data management plan.

Learning Objectives:
Participants will learn to consider the various stakeholders needed in the curation of data throughout its lifecycle, why developing a data management is important for current and future research, and how to develop a data management plan using the DMPTool.

Registration: UF Libraries employees register through the Instruction and Training Database.

All other parties please register via email here.


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Collections as Data: Stewardship and Use Models to Enhance Access - Library of Congress

Tuesday, September, 27, 2016, 8:30 - 5:00 PM, Library West Room 419

 

The rise of accessible digital collections coupled with the development of tools for processing and analyzing data has enabled researchers to create new models of scholarship and inquiry. The National Digital Initiatives team invites leaders and experts from organizations that are collecting, preserving and providing researcher access to digital collections as data to share best practices and lessons learned. This event will also highlight new collaborative initiatives at the Library of Congress that seek to enhance researcher engagement and the use of digital collections as data.

 

9:00-10:00 a.m.
  • Opening Remarks, Jane McAuliffe, Library of Congress
  • "Data and Humans: A Love Story," Jer Thorp (BIO), Office for Creative Research.
10:00-10:45 a.m. Digital Humanities at the Library of Congress
  • National Digital Initiatives, Kate Zwaard (BIO), Library of Congress
  • Archives Unleashed, Matthew Weber (BIO), Rutgers University
  • NEH's Chronicling America Data Challenge, Leah Weinryb Grohsgal, National Endowment for the Humanities, and Deborah Thomas, Library of Congress
10:45-11:00 a.m. Break
11:00-12:15 p.m. Working Collections as Data
  • "Image-Based Classifier for Detecting Poetic Content in Historic Newspaper Collections," Elizabeth Lorang, University of Nebraska-Lincoln
  • "Virtual Reunification of Dispersed Archival Photographs," Ricardo Punzalan, University of Maryland
  • "Crowdsourcing Oral History Transcripts," Shana Kimball, NYPL Labs
12:15-1:30 p.m. Lunch, on your own
1:30-2:45 p.m. Concerns for Data Scholarship
  • "Documenting the Now Project," Bergis Jules (BIO), UC Riverside
  • Nicole Saylor, American Folklife Center (BIO), Library of Congress
  • Maciej Ceglowski, Pinboard
2:45-3:00 p.m.. Break
3:00-4:15 p.m. Developing Communities of Practice
  • "Digging Deeper, Reaching Further: Libraries Empowering Users to Mine the HathiTrust Digital Library Resources," Harriett Green (BIO), University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
  • "Synergies Among Digital Humanities and African American History and Culture: An Integrated Research and Training Model," Trevor Muñoz, Maryland Institute for Technology in the Humanities
  • "5 College Digital Humanities Initiative," Marisa Parham, Amherst College
4:15-5:00 p.m. "Collections as Data: Conditions of Possibility," Thomas Padilla (BIO), University of California Santa Barbara


Registration: UF Libraries employees register through the Instruction and Training Database.

All other parties please register via email here.

 


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Practical Digital Preservation on a Shoestring: Triage for the Underfunded - Lyrasis

Tuesday, September, 27, 2016, 2:00 - 4:00 PM, Marston Science Library, Room 136

 

This course will help you understand that different digital preservation tools/services can perform different functions within the digital curation lifecycle, and will teach methods for investigating and selecting potential tools/services. The focus will be on low-cost and free tools and services. The instructors will cover how to build daily workflows that incorporate accessioning digital materials (both born-digital and previously digitized), processing them, and planning for their long-term preservation.

The focus of this course is on preservation, and not on access or digitization of materials. We will not be addressing the “why” of digital preservation; rather, we are preparing for the “how” of making informed decisions regarding tool selection and demonstrating some tools in action.

An introductory knowledge of digital preservation issues, such as those outlined in the Library of Congress's Digital Preservation Outreach & Education Curriculum, is required.

Learning Outcomes

By the end of this class, students will be able to:

  • You will understand that different digital preservation tools/services can perform different functions within the digital curation lifecycle, and be able to investigate and select potential tools and services, with an emphasis on low-cost and free ones
  • You will learn pragmatic approaches to triage* your data for ingest with simple, free, and readily available tools
  • You will learn how to upgrade metadata and recordkeeping practices in readiness for the next steps
  • You will learn how to find communities of practice so that you won't feel like you're on your own

*We define "triage" as "standardizing and documenting your data and metadata so that it can easily move from system to system when you need it to." AKA making your life easier a little bit at a time. 

 

Instructors

Lynne M. Thomas is the Head of Distinctive Collections and Curator of Rare Books and Special Collections at Northern Illinois University, and a co-Primary Investigator on the Digital POWRR Project at Northern Illinois University funded through the IMLS (2011) and the NEH (2014). She curates popular culture special collections, including literary papers of science fiction authors, dime novels, and popular historical children’s literature. She co-edited New Directions for Special Collections: An Anthology of Practice (with Beth Whittaker, Libraries Unlimited, 2016) and co-authored Special Collections 2.0 with Beth Whittaker (Libraries Unlimited, 2009). 

Jaime Schumacher is the Scholarly Communications Librarian at Northern Illinois University Libraries. Jaime served as Director for the Digital POWRR Project funded by a grant from the IMLS, and is now the co-leader of POWRR, currently funded by the NEH. She earned her M.S. in Library and Information Science from the University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign and holds a B.S. in Computer Technology from Purdue University. Previously, Jaime was an Information Systems Consultant for Deloitte Consulting in Chicago, IL.

 


Registration: UF Libraries employees register through the Instruction and Training Database.

All other parties please register via email here.


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Using FAST for Faster Workflows and Delivery - ALCTS

Wednesday, September 28, 2016, 2:00 – 3:00 PM, Library West 419

 

 

This webinar demonstrates how the FAST (Faceted Application of Subject Terminology) vocabulary can be implemented across a range of library functions and services—both at the back and the front of the house. Two projects serve as case studies for understanding how libraries can harness the FAST vocabulary and related tools to streamline metadata work and improve user experiences. The webinar provides audience members with ideas and talking points for applying FAST at their institutions.

Specific learning outcomes include:

  • New strategies for streamlining metadata workflows and improving metadata quality by empowering catalogers to concentrate on subject analysis techniques rather than tools
  • Understanding of guided search interfaces and their importance to exploratory research
  • Empowerment to dig into the assignFAST gadget's code and customize it for local application

 

Joelen Pastva is the Metadata Librarian at the Galter Health Sciences Library at Northwestern University's Feinberg School of Medicine. She currently serves on the ALCTS Standards Committee, ILA Best Practices Committee, and Consortium of Academic and Research Libraries in Illinois (CARLI) Technical Services Committee. She previously worked as the Metadata/Catalog Librarian at the University of Illinois at Chicago. Her research interests include ontology development and improving library user experiences through metadata.

Allison Jai O'Dell is Metadata Librarian at the University of Florida, George A. Smathers Libraries. She serves on the editorial teams of the ARLIS/NA Artists' Books Thesaurus and the RBMS Controlled Vocabularies. Her research, creative, and instructional activities focus on linked data technologies and front-end Web development for libraries and archives.

 

 

 

 

Registration: UF Libraries employees register through the Instruction and Training Database.

All other parties please register via email here.


 

 

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Federal Government Open Data Update - Federal Depository Library Program

Wednesday, October 5, 2016, 2:00 – 3:00 PM, Smathers 100 NEW LOCATION!

 

Data.gov features more than 180,000 datasets from across the Federal Government. The Data.gov program, housed at the U.S. General Services Administration, works closely with the Office of Management and Budget and the Office of Science and Technology Policy to implement the Federal Open Data Policy. Participants will gain an understanding of Data.gov, the Federal Government's Open Data Policy, the types of datasets featured in Data.gov, and current issues and challenges in expanding the scope of open data made available by the Federal Government.

 

 

 

 

Registration: UF Libraries employees register through the Instruction and Training Database.

All other parties please register via email here.


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Demystifying R: An Introduction for Librarians - MLA

Wednesday, October, 05, 2016, 2:00 - 3:30 PM, Health Sciences Library Room C2- 41C

 

If you work with researchers or stay up-to-date on “big data” or data science, you have probably heard of R. But what exactly is it, and why should librarians learn it? This webinar will help demystify this popular programming language and provide some real-world examples of how it can help librarians in their daily work. Whether it’s for assisting patrons with their research data or working with your own library data, R can be a useful skill to add to your librarian toolboxes. This webinar will provide an introduction to R, including how it can be used for data processing, visualization, and analysis of a variety of different types of data. We will also discuss some key terminology and concepts to get you started and provide you with resources for learning more about R.

Attendees will learn:

  • what the R programming language is and some of its key features
  • some key terminology and a basic understanding of how R works
  • some uses for that R may be a good solution for your data needs, including data processing and management, visualization, and statistical analysis
  • how R can be useful for working with research data, as well as with library data, including bibliometric data, library statistics, or budget data
  • where to find free resources for learning R

Presenter

 

Lisa Federer, AHIP, currently serves as research data informationist at the National Institutes of Health Library, where she provides training and support in the management, organization, sharing, and reuse of biomedical research data.


Registration: UF Libraries employees register through the Instruction and Training Database.

All other parties please register via email here.


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Event Planning Training Workshop
Tuesday, August 16, 2016, 9:00 AM – 12:00 noon, Library West, Room 419   RESCHEDULED

Tuesday, October 11, 2016, 9:00 AM – 12:00 noon, Library West, Room 419 NEW DATE!
Training Facilitators: Elizabeth King, Harn Museum, Rebecca Jefferson, Barbara Hood, Anne-Marie Hollingshead

Each year, scores of events are hosted by the Libraries, and as we grow and move forward, more and more different types of events are likely to become a mainstay. But how does one plan an event like a pro?

If you are planning an event or will be doing so in the near future, you won't want to miss this workshop.  From it, you will learn about strategies professional event planners use to ensure a successful outcome.  Below is a partial list of anticipated learning objectives.

Learning Objectives

At the end of this training workshop, you will be able to:

 

*Articulate the goal of your event
*Prepare a budget
*Construct a timeline
*Identify resources needed
*Discuss thematic and practical concerns
*Develop an effective marketing and outreach strategy
*Determine best ways to engage and communicate with potential attendees
*Clarify the Libraries' policies on use of the Judaica Suite & Grand Reading Room
*Make use of the University's and Fiscal Services' guidelines for working with vendors

Registration: UF Libraries employees register through the Instruction and Training Database.

All other parties please register via email here.


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PubMed for Non-Medical Librarians & Staff

Thursday, October 6, 2016, 1:00 – 2:00 PM, Marston Science Library 308 RESCHEDULED

Thursday, October 20, 2016, 1:00 - 2:30 PM, Marston Science Library 308  NEW DATE & TIME!

Training  Facilitator:  Tara Cataldo

 

In this hands-on workshop you will learn the basics of searching the National Library of Medicine’s (NLM) PubMed database, and receive an overview of the other NLM resources PubMed links to. 

By the end of the session, participants will be able to 

• Search PubMed 
• Manage and export search results 
• Use tools such as the MeSH database

 

Registration: UF Libraries employees register through the Instruction and Training Database.

All other parties please register via email here.


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2016 SEFLIN Virtual Conference - Embracing Innovation: Creative Disruptions in Libraries

Friday, September 16, 2016, 10:00 AM - 4:00 PM - Library West, Room 429

 

Join the 2016 SEFLIN Virtual Conference - Embracing Innovation: Creative Disruptions in Libraries for an invigorating day of discussion on how libraries are embracing innovation in a multitude of ways you may never have considered before. Discussion will include how those in charge of resources, both digital and traditional, are adapting and embracing change, how spaces are changing to meet user's needs, and we'll learn how to leverage innovation and help libraries move forward with some thoughts on what the next big thing in libraries might be.

Jason Griffey, founder and principal at Evenly Distributed and Knight Foundation News Challenge for Libraries winner for his Measure the Future project will kick-off the conference with an opening keynote presentation on current and near-future changes in library services entitled Innovation & Disruption: Past, Present, Future; Jill Hurst-Wahl, Associate Professor of Practice at Syracuse University’s School of Information and director of the MLIS program will present tips and tricks to facilitate idea-creating atmospheres in staff meetings in Storming Towards Innovation; Chad Mairn, Information Services Librarian, Assistant Professor, and manager of the St. Petersburg College Innovation Lab will give a presentation on Technologies and Innovation Worth Watching in 2016; Madalyn Sklar, Social Media Power Influencer will coach us on social media in 11 Tactics, Tips & Tools to Leverage a Powerful Social Media Strategy; and Peter Murray, the Open Source Community Advocate at Index Data, will wrap up the event with a closing keynote discussion on the evolution of library collection responsibilities entitled Rethinking What We Collect.

Conference Schedule At-a-Glance

All times are Eastern Daylight Time (U.S./Canada)

10:00 AM Innovation & Disruption: Past, Present, Future - Jason Griffey

11:00 AM Storming Towards Innovation - Jill Hurst-Wahl

12:00 PM Lunch & Learn Pre-Recorded Panel Discussion - Maker Spaces

1:00 PM Technologies and Innovation Worth Watching in 2016 - Chad Mairn

2:00 PM 11 Tactics, Tips & Tools to Leverage a Powerful Social Media Strategy - Madalyn Sklar

3:00 PM Rethinking What We Collect - Peter Murray

Registration: UF Libraries employees register through the Instruction and Training Database.

All other parties please register via email here.


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Library Instructional Design (LID) CE Course

Tuesday, October 25, 2016, 9:30 AM – 4:00 PM, HSCL C2-041C

Course Facilitators:  Mary Edwards and Judith Roberts

 

The Library Instructional Design (LID) CE course provides training in planning, designing, implementing, and evaluating instruction and includes opportunities to share best instructional design practices among library instructors.  The course includes lectures, discussions, and learning activities.  MLA members will be eligible for up to 6 hours of MLA CE credit.

 

By the end of this CE Course you will be able to:

 

  • Explain how learning theories inform instructional design and delivery
  • Discuss ADDIE and how it’s reflected in instructional design models
  • Model and apply learner-centered instructional approaches in a variety of contexts
  • Identify the components of a well-written learning objective
  • Discuss how assessment is used in both the instructional design process and delivering instruction
  • Describe several types of performance assessment tools that can be used in the classroom

 

Registration: UF Libraries employees register through the Instruction and Training Database.

All other parties please register via email here.


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Emotional Intelligence:  What it is and why it matters in the library workplace

Thursday, October 27, 10:00 AM - 12:00 noon, Smathers 100

Training Facilitator:  Linda Bruno, Instructor for the Sunshine State Library Leadership Institute and Florida Library Webinars

                                                                   

Emotional Intelligence – maybe you’ve heard the term, but what in the world does it mean and why does it matter in the workplace?  The short answer is simply being intelligent about emotions – yours and others’ – is necessary for success at every level in an organization.  The longer and much more interesting answer will fascinate you!

 

Workshop Outcomes

By participating in this workshop, you will be able to answer questions, such as:

 

  • What is emotional intelligence?
  • Why is it important in the workplace?
  • What is my emotional intelligence quotient?
  • What are the elements of emotional intelligence and how do they affect my life?
  • How does emotional intelligence present (or not) in an organization experiencing change?
  • How can I improve my emotional intelligence?

 

Registration: UF Libraries employees register through the Instruction and Training Database.

All other parties please register via email here.