ACRL Licensed Workshops
Looking to build your library's professional skills? ACRL offers a variety of licensed workshops that can be brought upon request to your campus, chapter, or consortia. Led by expert presenters, these one-day immersive workshops are designed to engage participants and help academic librarians strengthen competencies in multiple areas of concentration. Please contact ACRL Program Officer Chase Ollis at email@example.com or (312) 280-2521 to discuss dates and locations, pricing, and for complete workshop details.
For answers to common questions regarding hosting one of the licensed workshops, please see our Frequently Asked Questions page.
Higher education institutions of all types are facing intensified attention to assessment and accountability issues. Academic libraries are increasingly connecting with colleagues and campus stakeholders to design and implement assessment that documents their contributions to institutional priorities. In this day-long workshop on strategic and sustainable assessment, participants will identify institutional priorities and campus partners, design an assessment project grounded in action research, and prepare a plan for communicating the project results. This workshop is based on the highly successful ACRL Assessment in Action program curriculum.
Learn more about the workshop Assessment in Action: Demonstrating and Communicating Library Contributions to Student Learning and Success.
Research data management has emerged as a need among academic researchers and liaisons are building skills in response. This one-day workshop will assist liaisons to identify their existing skills and mindsets that transfer to research data management services and then create a learning plan for the RDM specific knowledge needed to serve their subject disciplines. Tools, hints, and tricks will be shared that facilitate partnerships on campus with disciplinary faculty and with other RDM service providers.
Learn more about the workshop Building Your Research Data Management Toolkit: Integrating RDM into Your Liaison Work.
Libraries in higher education are increasingly required to demonstrate their value and document their contributions to overall institutional effectiveness. The Standards for Libraries in Higher Education is a framework for library planning and assessment that can be used for a variety of circumstances including annual planning, program review, and accreditation self-study. Through presentation, discussion, and group activities, learn how to use the Standards to communicate your library’s impact.
Learn more about the workshop Planning, Assessing, and Communicating Library Impact: Putting the Standards for Libraries in Higher Education into Action.
Today's academic and research librarians increasingly act as change agents in the higher education community. Nowhere is this more true than in the realm of open access and scholarly communication. To help empower our community in accelerating the transformation of the scholarly communication system, ACRL is pleased to offer the day-long workshop, “Scholarly Communication: From Understanding to Engagement.” The content is updated annually to meet the evolving needs of the community.
Learn more about the workshop Scholarly Communication: From Understanding to Engagement.
Today's shifting academic information landscape provides many challenges and opportunities for librarians to become change agents for campus-wide initiatives and competencies. As we educate and inspire diverse communities of scholars, librarians are encouraged to seek and explore collaborative opportunities that arise at the intersections of scholarly communication and information literacy. ACRL is pleased to offer the one-day workshop "Two Paths Converge: Designing Educational Opportunities on the Intersections of Scholarly Communication and Information Literacy" to support librarians as they embark on new and exciting leadership roles as educators of students, teaching faculty, and administration alike. Participants will explore the theoretical backgrounds of information literacy and scholarly communication; consider examples of work that embodies the intersections; and create action plans to further the intersections at their institutions.
Using the Framework for Information Literacy for Higher Education
Coming Summer 2017
Curriculum still in development. More details coming soon.