Director of Graduate Studies, Associate Professor221E Townsend Hall
- Web Technologies
- Organization of Information
- Comparative Librarianship
- Ph.D. in Library and Information Science — School of Communication and Information, Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey, USA.
- M.S. in Library and Information Science (MSLIS) — Graduate School of Library and Information Science (GSLIS), University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, USA.
- M.A. in Interdisciplinary French Studies — Department of French, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, USA.
- B.A. in French — French Department, University of Missouri-Columbia, USA.
- B.A. in English with Departmental Honors — English Department, University of Missouri-Columbia, USA.
SISLT representation at iConference 2019
Catalysts for Community Health (C4CH)
Point of Contact: Jenny Bossaller at BossallerJ@missouri.edu
Catalysts for Community Health (C4CH) is a three-year project grant to develop an interdisciplinary community health information curriculum and create a network of practice throughout the Midwest focused on meeting information needs for low-income and rural communities. Specific aims are to create information and curricular resources, develop health information outreach and programming skills with collaborators and students, train a student cohort to lead community health information networks, and expand a community empowerment framework to library education.
Point of Contact: Heather Moulaison Sandy at firstname.lastname@example.org
Digital libraries are ubiquitous, and services and systems to provide access support enterprises ranging from scholarship to commerce. Focus your study and research on theoretical and practical aspects of providing access to curated digital content in information centers. Special attention can be given to metadata, digital preservation, and standards/interoperability for electronic content.
Bibliographic Control and Access:
In the digital age, libraries more than ever need to meet user needs through organized, curated content. What advances are being made in bibliographic control and how do these support access?