Event: Concept Maps for Collaborating, Designing, and Teaching

Concept maps are graphical representations of concepts and their relationships to each other. Mapping is an effective way for librarians to design and communicate information skills sessions, plan team projects, or to help library users articulate their information needs. While learning about concept mapping theory and applications to  library settings, participants will design their own concept map relevant to their work.

Where: Rideau Branch, Ottawa Public Library, 377 Rideau Street, Ottawa KIN 5Y6
When: Monday, May 9, 2011 at 6 pm
Cost: $10 for LANCR members; $15 for non-members; $6 for student members of LANCR; $10 for student non-members.
RSVP: lancrinfo -at- gmail.com before April 29th

Read more about concept mapping in a post Megan wrote for the Re:Generations blog.

About the speakers:

April Colosimo is a liaison librarian in McGill University’s Schulich Library of Science and Engineering. She uses concept mapping to help graduate students articulate their research in a workshop setting and teaches concept mapping as a design tool to librarians.

Megan Fitzgibbons is a liaison librarian at McGill’s Humanities & Social Sciences Library. She incorporates concept mapping in her work on information literacy instruction as well as when communicating with faculty and collaborating with colleagues.


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