Workshop for Instruction in Library Use (WILU) (45th : 2016)

WILU 2016 Conference [Program] : Intersections [and] UBC Library Workshop for Instruction in Library Use (2016 : Vancouver, B.C.) 2016

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WILU 2016 Conference Join the conversation!   WILU2016   #wilu2016  The Workshop for Instruction in Li-brary Use (WILU) is Canada’s only conference devoted to library instruc-tion, information literacy, and infor-mation fluency. Sessions explore both research-based and applied subject matter, and are attended by librarians from Canada, the United States, and beyond with a variety of teaching and learning interests. Welcome to UBC On behalf of the University of British Columbia and UBC Library, I would like to extend a warm welcome to the dele-gates of the 45th annual WILU confer-ence.  It may be surprising to note that this is only the second time that UBC has hosted this conference on the West Coast. The last time was in 2008 at our Okanagan campus. And, this year’s con-ference takes place at the conclusion of the Library’s 100th anniversary, a fitting time to be thinking of our own journey ahead.   What a wonderful time to be exploring the theme of “intersections” as libraries contribute and explore with big data, scholarly publishers, and information technology in ways that benefit re-search, teaching and learning.   At a recent keynote I gave at Dalhousie University, I noted that libraries are en-tering an era of deep interdependencies, with each other and with the communi-ties around us. In this digital age, librar-ies are not only depositories of collec-tions; we have a vital role to play in de-mocratizing access to information and promoting civic engagement. We are an important social space, both virtual and physical, where knowledge, news and academic life are carried forward.   The Pew Research Center recently re-leased a report, Libraries at the Cross-roads,  highlighting libraries arriving at a proverbial fork in the road between the traditional legacy functions of a library and the new world of the 21st century. Library leaders will find themselves directly at this intersection, straddling the two vistas and looking at a future that requires flexibility, creativity and thinking beyond organizational bound-aries.   At a time when most of us have a smartphone, a tablet and a desktop computer at home or the office, we are surrounded with an abundance of di-verse and complex information choices in our libraries, our campuses, and our personal lives. We often forget how information literacy has transformed the way we navigate and engage with content. This year’s conference pro-gramming reflects this digital environ-ment, with sessions that consider the impact of social learning, scholarly communication and different ap-proaches to literacy instructionals.   The next several days spent with your peers and colleagues will undoubtedly create engaging dialogue and dis-course on what lies ahead. I encourage you to blog, tweet and post your con-ference thoughts and feedback by in-cluding the @wilu2016 Twitter handle.   I would also like to recognize the efforts of the 2016 WILU Conference Committee, which includes 9 librarians and staff from UBC Library, for planning and coordinating this year’s event. Thank you for your service to the indus-try and for bringing this conference to UBC to host.   Lastly, with summer being a beautiful time to be in Vancouver, I hope you will reserve some time to spend exploring our UBC campus attractions including the award-winning Museum of Anthro-pology, the Wallace C. and Madeline H. Chung Collection in the Irving K. Barber Learning Centre, and any of our library branches. Enjoy your conference and being here with us. Ingrid Parent University Librarian UBC Library WILU 2016 Conference Join the conversation!   WILU2016   #wilu2016  About UBC Library  In lieu of speakers’ gifts, the WILU Conference 2016 will make a do-nation to the Write2Read Project.  The Write2Read Project is an equal partnership between participating parties with a shared interest in increasing the level of literacy among aboriginal people in British Columbia, and in building cooper-ative relationships between urban groups and rural First Nations communities. Learn More  WILU 2016—Intersections  In thinking about the library as a space for providing information and nurturing literacies around its access and use, we realize that we do not exist in a vacuum and that information is not just in the domain of libraries. More and more the work of the library, in supporting and growing information literacy as a knowledge base and skill set that impacts how people interact in the world around them is finding approaches, partnerships, and processes that cross the boundaries of our organization, our professions and our current practices.  The WILU 2016 Conference Committee is hoping to provide a space where we can thoughtfully explore our work and the ways in which it crosses, merges and combines into the story of the library that is ever changing and never complete.  We hope you will enjoy your time with us and that the conference will support building our community of educators interested in exploring our past, evaluating our present and discussing the interconnections of each with our future.    Your Conference Team Top Left: Erin Fields (Chair), Melanie Cassidy (Web and Promotions), Barbara Sobol & Irena Trebic (Sponsorships), Wendy Traas & JoAnne Naslund (Logistics), Shawnna Parlongo & George Tsiakos (Program Planning), Susan Atkey & Amber Saundry (Volunteers and Special Events) The University of British Columbia Library is the library system of the University of British Columbia (UBC). In 2004, UBC Library ranked 22nd among members of the Association of Research Libraries. UBC Library is one of the largest research libraries in Canada, with 15 branches and divisions at UBC and at other locations, including branches at Vancouver Hospital and Health Sciences Centre, and one at the UBC Okanagan campus. As of March 31, 2011, UBC Library’s collection comprised nearly six million volumes, more than 875,000 e-books, more than 5.3 million microforms and more than 883,000 maps, videos and other multimedia materials. UBC Library has the largest collection of Asian-language materials in North America and the largest biomedical collection in Western Canada. It is a depository library for publications of the governments of British Columbia (BC), Canada, Japan and the United Nations. Irving K Barber Learning Centre WILU 2016 Conference Join the conversation!   WILU2016   #wilu2016  Emily Drabinksi As teaching librarians, we introduce our students to knowledge organization structures that enable inquiry and curiosity in the library, but also use language and logic that we might oth-erwise contest. Students researching gender and sexual identities in our library catalogs, for example, must confront a controlled vocabulary that represents bias against them more than it does the reality of their own lives. These are pivotal moments, where students intersect with structures of power. Librarians engaged in critical work against dominant knowledge formations can both help students perceive the structures of power that enable some ways of knowing and not others, and help them understand those structures as subject to change. We can begin by understanding how librarians are produced in part by intersections with structures of power.  Emily Drabinski is Coordinator of Library Instruction at Long Island University, Brooklyn, in Brooklyn, New York. She is a co-editor of Critical Library Instruction: Theories and Meth-ods (Library Juice Press, 2010) and sits on the board of Radical Teacher, a journal of feminist, socialist, and anti-racist teaching practice. Drabinski also edits Gender & Sexuality in Infor-mation Studies, a book series from Library Juice Press/Litwin Books. Her published work ex-plores the politics of knowledge production, organization, and use. She argued for the value of contextually-informed teaching in her article, “Toward a Kairos of Library Instruction,” winner of the 2015 Ilene F. Rockman Instruction Publication of the Year Award. An adult-onset marathoner, Drabinski believes in developing a solid training plan and showing up each day to do the work. Opening Keynote Intersections with Power: Critical Teaching and the Library Catalogue Closing Keynote  E. Paul Zehr E. Paul Zehr, PhD (neuroscience) is professor, author, and martial artist at the University of Victoria where he is Director of the Centre for Biomedical Research and head of the Rehabili-tation Neuroscience Laboratory. His laboratory research focuses on the recovery of walking after neurotrauma and spans over 100 scientific publications.   He has a passion for science communication using popular culture. His pop-sci books in-clude Becoming Batman (2008), Inventing Iron Man (2011), Project Superhero (2014), and the forthcoming Something Superhuman (2017). Paul has been interviewed in Scientific American Online, Men’s Health, Men’s Fitness, Maxim, Popular Mechanics,Total Film, and Maclean’s magazines and featured on radio and television interviews around the world including NPR, CNN, BBC, CBC Radio’s “Quirks and Quarks”, CTV’s “Canada AM”, CBC TV’s “The National”, and CITY TV “Breakfast Television”. Paul has a popular neuroscience blog “Black Belt Brain” at Psychology Today magazine and writes for Scientific Ameri-can and Discover.   In 2012 he received the Craigdarroch award for research communication and in 2015 the Sci-ence Educator Award from the Society for Neuroscience. Project Superhero won the 2015 Silver Medal for Juvenile fiction from the Independent Book Sellers of North America.  This event is sponsored by SFU Library. WILU 2016 Conference Join the conversation!   WILU2016   #wilu2016  Monday, May 30th Schedule Time Session Title Presenters Location Pre-Conference Session 9:00 – 11:45 am Hidden Intersection: Helping Graduate Students Cross the Thresh-old from Student 2 Scholar using Framework-Driven, Blended Learning IL Interventions Colleen Burgess and Melanie Mills: Research & Instructional Services Librarians at The D.B. Weldon Library, Western Universi-ty Lillooet Room Contexts and Connections: Using ACRL’s Framework to Build Part-nerships and Design Learning Activities Dr. Smita Avasthi, Lead Instruc-tion Librarian at Santa Rosa Junior College Dodson Room  11:45—12:45 pm Lunch Break (Pre-Conference Session Only)  In Session Room  1:00 – 2:15 pm Conference Opening and Keynote Emily Drabinski Buchanan A101   2:15 – 2:50 pm Refreshment Break IKBLC, Sec-ond Floor South Side Concurrent Sessions A 2:50 – 3:35 pm Tell more stories: Culturally responsive instruction for aboriginal undergrads Martha Attridge Bufton, Carleton University Dodson Room Frames within frames: An exploration of the assumptions implicit in the ACRL’s framework for information literacy for higher education Melissa Svendsen, Thompson Rivers University Lillooet Room Room Seeing through the Network: A focus on interdisciplinary student research and globalized information environments Dany Savard, York University Libraries Chilcotin Boardroom Pivot: Reconfiguring information literacy instruction space to en-gage students Alison Moore, Simon Fraser Uni-versity Moresby Classroom   3:35 – 3:50 pm Break  Concurrent Sessions B  3:50 – 4:35 pm To badge or not? Towards an intersection of neo-liberalism and information literacy instruction Emily Ford, Portland State Univer-sity Dodson Room Short-short stories and drawing: Using intersecting teaching meth-ods to strengthen understanding. David Brier, Vicky Lebbin, Univer-sity of Hawaii at Manoa Lillooet Room Room Students, librarians and opportunities at the intersection of infor-mation literacy and scholarly communication Catherine Fraser Riehle, Purdue University Libraries Chilcotin Boardroom Making information literacy flexible and remixable: Instructional designers and librarians collaborate in the Canvas learning manage-ment system Catherine Baird, Montclair State University Moresby Classroom   6:00 – 8:00 pm Opening Reception Peter Wall Centre - Sage For full session details, go to the WILU 2016 Conference website: WILU 2016 Conference Join the conversation!   WILU2016   #wilu2016  Tuesday, May 31st Schedule Time Session Title Presenters Location 9:00 – 10:15 am Lightning Talks See Page 6 Buchanan A101   10:15 – 10:50 am Refreshment Break IKBLC, Second Floor South Concurrent Sessions C   10:50 – 11:35 am Hands on, minds on: Using collections and a makerspace to develop library literacy for 21st century learners Wendy Traas; Jo-Anne Naslund; Yvonne Dawydiak, University of British Columbia Dodson Room An interdisciplinary pilot project scaffolding course research assignments to incorporate information literacy skill devel-opment Nadine Anderson, University of Michigan-Dearborn Lillooet Room Room Connecting libraries to the curriculum with Omeka Becky Thoms, Utah State University Chilcotin Board-room Syllabus language and resource quality grids: Exploring new curricular crossroads Marsha Miller, Indiana State University, Terre Haute Moresby Class-room   11:35 – 11:50 am Break Concurrent Sessions D  11:50 – 12:35 pm Helping our students learn how to learn: Metacognitive strategies and activities for information literacy instruction Eveline Houtman, University of Toronto Dodson Room Constructivism theory, information literacy frames and active learning: Implications for the delivery of library instruction Evelyn Ugwu-George, Curry College Lillooet Room Room At a crossroads: After a college wide assessment of information literacy – partnering across campus for curricular change Brandy Whitlock, Anne Arun-del Community College Chilcotin Board-room Translating information literacy instruction for multimedia projects Bo Baker; Emily Thompson, University of Tennessee, Chattanooga Moresby Class-room   12:35 – 2:20 pm Lunch First Nations Longhouse   2:20 – 3:20 pm Poster Sessions See Page 8 IKBLC, Second Floor near Regis-tration Desk Concurrent Session E 3:20 – 4:05 pm Taking the show on the road: Helping institutions implement the ACRL IL Framework and develop an IL strategy Sarah Shujah Centenial Col-lege; Colleen Burgess, West-ern University Dodson Room Thresholds of privacy: How librarians play a role in educating pa-trons about online privacy Nikki Tummon, McGill Uni-versity; Paula Cardozo, Uni-versity of Lethbridge Lillooet Room Room Minding the gender gap: Building representation through Wikipe-dia edit-a-thons Emily Kingsland, McGill Uni-versity Chilcotin Board-room Discovering the junction: Professor expectations and student inter-pretations of academic skills Melanie Parlette-Stewart, University of Guelph Moresby Class-room A long-time WILU tradition, Dine Arounds are an opportunity to connect with colleagues and explore local cui-sine.   Spots are limited.  Sign-up online or come to the registration desk: WILU 2016 Conference Join the conversation!   WILU2016   #wilu2016  Wednesday, June 1st Schedule Time Session Title Presenters Location Concurrent Session F 9:00 – 9:45 am Choose your own adventure style learning Russ Algar, UBC; Maggie Faber, UBC; Ian Fraser, University of Win-nipeg; Katherine Miller, UBC Dodson Room Beyond searching for sources: Using research data to explore the intersections between information literacy and composition in-struction Glenda Insua, Annie Armstrong, Catherine Lantz, University of Illinois Chicago Lillooet Room Room Empowering learners in the library and beyond: Using feminist pedagogy to facilitate inquiry Sharon Ladenson, Michigan State University Libraries Chilcotin Boardroom Do online learning modules have a role in information literacy in-struction? Henri Mondschein, California Lu-theran University Moresby Room   9:45 – 10:20 am Refreshment Break IKBLC, Sec-ond Floor South Side   10:20 – 11:35 am Panel Discussion: Indigenizing Instruction: Transformative Practic-es from Western Canada See Page 7 Buchanan A101   11:35 – 11:50am Break     11:50 – 1:05 pm Closing Keynote E. Paul Zehr Buchanan A101   1:05 – 1:40pm Boxed Lunch   IKBLC, Sec-ond Floor South Side Academic Integrity and Plagiarism: The Librarian’s Role in Encouraging AI and Pre-venting Plagiarism Presenter- Beth Hendrix, University of Idaho Research Hour: A Partnership between librarians, faculty and the Writing Center Presenter- Anne Davies, Xavier University Library Technicians as Instructors Presenter- Ashley Edwards, Simon Fraser University Comic engagement and information literacy challenges: teaching students about the ethical and economic issues involved in scholarly communications Presenter- Christina Nilsen, Seattle University Beyond Typical Library Partnerships: Intersecting with the City Presenter- Cindy Derrenbacker, Laurentian University, Sudbury, ON The Disappearance of Citizenship and Civic Engagement in the ACRL Framework for Information Literacy for Higher Education Presenter- Jeff Lilburn, Mount Allison University Cross Commons Collaboration – Connecting, Sharing, and Inspiring Research(ers) across Campuses Presenter- Susan Atkey, University of British Columbia and Heather DeForest, Simon Fraser University Tuesday, May 31st WILU 2016 Conference Join the conversation!   WILU2016   #wilu2016  Panel Discussion – Wednesday, June 1st  Indigenizing Instruction: Transformative Practices from Western Canada This panel aims to identify ways to support and promote accurate information about Aboriginal people, identify how current library structures may be barriers to full inclusion for Aboriginal students and how to address them, and identify power issues at play in our own instructional practice and how to make positive changes. Panelists are asked to consider the following questions:  How do you help your community find themselves in your collection or in your course? How do you Indigenize your instruction? Deborah Lee is a Cree, Mohawk and Métis librarian. She worked as a Reference Librarian at the National Library of Canada / Li-brary and Archives Canada for seven years. In 2007, Deborah became the Indigenous Studies Portal Librarian at the University of Saskatchewan. She has been the Indigenous Studies Liaison and Aboriginal Engagement Li-brarian at UofS since 2011. Debo-rah has presented widely at local, national and international confer-ences, including ACRL in 2015.  Patricia Geddes is the Student Engagement and Community Outreach Librarian at Vancouver Island University. She is a Liai-son Librarian for Aboriginal Edu-cation Services, First Nations Studies, and the Faculty of Aca-demic and Career Preparation. Jenna Walsh was born in Van-couver on unceded Coast Salish territory and grew up in an inner city neighbourhood with a di-verse Aboriginal population. At the University of British Colum-bia, her Interdisciplinary BA fo-cused on global Indigeneity, and she did the First Nations Curricu-lum Concentration program for her MLIS. Kim Lawson is Heiltsuk with English/ Danish ancestry. She is one of the authors of the “Protocols for Native American Archival Materi-als,” was the Archivist/ Librarian at The Union of BC Indian Chiefs Resource Centre, has an MLIS from UBC and is learning to speak Heiltsuk. Camille Callison is a member of the Tahltan First Nation and the Indigenous Services Librari-an & Liaison Librarian for Anthropology, Native Studies and Social Work at the University of Manitoba, Member of the UM Indigenous Advi-sory Circle (IAC) and has presented extensively on Indigenous Library & Archives issues. Panelists Help Us Raise Funds for the Write2Read Project The Write2Read Project is an equal partnership between participating parties with a shared interest in increasing the level of literacy among aboriginal people in British Columbia, and in building cooperative relationships between urban groups and rural First Nations communities.  We will be raising funds for this project with a raffle!  Thanks to the generous prizes offered from our raffle sponsors, we have prizes to suit all tastes.  Come to the registration desk to check out the prizes and buy tickets.   1 ticket for $2  OR  3 tickets for $5  The raffle will be drawn at the Tuesday, May 31st lunch at the First Nations Longhouse.              WILU 2016 Conference Join the conversation!   WILU2016   #wilu2016  Poster Sessions – Tuesday, May 31st  Embedding the Frames of Evidence-Based Practice: Intersections in Librarianship Presenter - Elizabeth Berilla Kavanaugh, Misericordia University Lab Time at the Library: Partnering for Engaging Information Literacy in a Large 1st Year Science Class Presenter – Elizabeth Rennie and Susan Purdy, Thompson Rivers University Sweep, observe, and relate: A study of everyday academic information literacy practices Present – Cameron Hoffman, Meg Ecclestone, and Kathleen Reed, Vancouver Island University Problems as possibilities: A “Topic Generation Portal” to help instructors efficiently draft assignment topics  Presenter – Mark Bodnar, Simon Fraser University Library What the heck do librarians do with students during individualized research consultations? Presenter – Karine Fournier and Lindsey Sikora, University of Ottawa  Identifying intersections: Integration of information literacy in Canadian polytechnics Presenter – Jennifer Shrubsole and Regan Balfour, Saskatchewan Polytechnic Library The story writes itself: Using narrative learning to enhance medical informatics sessions Presenter – Sa’ad Laws, Weill Cornell Medicine – Qatar Partnering with Faculty via the Learning Management System Presenter – Marg Sloan, Western University Seed literacy from farm to library: Intersecting partnerships that promote sustainability through experiential learning and community engagement  Presenter – Jennifer Sigalet, Okanagan College Instructing Innovation: Supporting Community and Campus Entrepreneurs Presenter – Kim Buschert, University of British Columbia Okanagan and Aleha McCauley, University of British Columbia  Checking out the library: Partnering with international programs for outreach to short-stay English learners Presenter – Qing Meade. James Rosenzweig, Eastern Washington University Between “Digital Natives” and “Digital Immigrants”: Addressing Information Literacy Needs of the Mixed Student Popu-lation in Small Academic Libraries Presenter – Marta Samokishyn, Saint Paul University Relaxation Stations   Colour Our Collection Room 263  Level Up! Room 264  Zen Out Room 266  The Reading Room Room 265 We know conferences sometimes can be overwhelming.  Sometimes you need time to relax, sit down, de-stress, or simply chat with some of the people you will meet while here.  The Relaxation Stations are 4 rooms set-up to provide you with a space to, well, to do everything mentioned above! The rooms are located next to the refreshment break area and will be open for the duration of the conference. WILU 2016 Conference Join the conversation!   WILU2016   #wilu2016  Opening Reception Sage Bistro Sage is located at the University of British Columbia Point Grey Campus and offers fresh, modern West Coast cuisine prepared with ingredients that are local, seasonal and organic whenever possible. Enjoy a fine dining expe-rience coupled with breathtaking views of the Georgia Strait and North Shore Mountains.  Enjoy evening of jazz with the Misha Agranovich Trio and experience one of the most stunning views on campus with landscaping featuring a reflec-tive pool by architect legend Arthur Erickson help to perfect your experi-ence. A light reception with one complimentary drink will be served. A cash bar will be available.      This event is sponsored by UBC Library. Tuesday Lunch  First Nations Longhouse  Sty-Wet-Tan, the Great Hall of the First Nations Longhouse at UBC, is a dra-matic 3,000 square foot multi-purpose hall. Among its outstanding architec-tural features are four house posts and two supporting roof beams carved by noted Northwest Coast artists.  We are very excited to have Denise Sparrow, owner of Salishan Catering, for our event.  Salishan fuses traditional Musqueam cultural knowledge and foods with modern foods creating a menu unique to the catering industry in the Vancouver Lower Mainland.   Monday, May 3oth ,  6:00—8:00 pm 6331 Crescent Road We are pleased to have Elder Larry Grant offer a traditional welcome.  Elder Larry Grant is an Adjunct Professor, First Nations and Endan-gered Languages Program and consultant, Musqueam Language and Culture Department. Tuesday, May 31st , 12:35 – 2:20 pm 1985 West Mall  WILU 2016 Conference Join the conversation!   WILU2016   #wilu2016  Will you be arriving to campus on the weekend before the conference? There’s a lot to see and do while you’re visiting UBC for WILU 2016! Here’s a listing of  a few UBC Attractions that offer tours and events.  To learn more, go to: The Beaty Biodiversity Museum strives to inspire an understanding of biodiversity, its origins, and im-portance to humans through col-lections-based research, education and outreach. Among the two mil-lion specimens is a 26-metre-long blue whale skeleton suspended in the atrium!  Canada’s oldest continuously op-erated university-based botanical garden, with a collection of ap-proximately 120,000 accessioned plants representing over 6,000 taxa and including major interna-tional collections.  One of the most authentic Japa-nese gardens in North Ameri-ca,the Nitobe Gardes honours Japanese Nitobe Inazō. There is so much more to see at UBC!   For more information about the sights and sounds of UBC, go to : The Museum of Anthropology  is a place of extraordinary architectur-al beauty and exciting exhibitions. From towering totem poles in its spectacular Great Hall, to more than 10,000 objects from around the world housed in our Multiver-sity Galleries, MOA offers endless opportunities for visitors to dis-cover and learn about their own and other cultures.  Botanical Garden & Nitobe Memorial Garden UBC Attractions WILU 2016 Conference Join the conversation!   WILU2016   #wilu2016   All conference sessions are located in Irving K Baber Learning Center except the keynotes, lightning talks, and panel discussion. For the keynotes, light-ning talks, and panel dis-cussions, go to the Bu-chanan Building A. Wayfinding   WILU 2016 Conference Join the conversation!   WILU2016   #wilu2016  WILU 2016 Conference Join the conversation!   WILU2016   #wilu2016  Sponsors We would like to thank our sponsors for their generosity in supporting WILU 2016. WILU 2016 Conference Join the conversation!   WILU2016   #wilu2016  We would like to thank the following people for all their time and creativity: NOTES -______________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________  Special Thank You Colleen Bell, Program Selection Working Group Lin Brander, Program Selection Working Group Ania Dymarz, Program Selection Working Group Paul Lesack, WILU 2016 Logo Design Milena Constanda, Administration Support  Erica Hirschberger, Administration Support  Fe Lubigan, Financial Services Support Sonia Serrambana, Conference Services And all of our presenters, volunteers, and attendees that have helped to make WILU 2016 a success. 


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