There should be at least one copy of Adam Matthew’s Colonial America in each state within the United States, accessible to all American history researchers.
Job seekers are some of your library’s most frequent users. They all seek the same goal—satisfying employment, quickly—but they have varying skills, educational levels, and different needs. One may need a part time job while his children are at school, for example, while another may be seeking leads on a high-level corporate position. Still others […]
Survival Skills, Music Conservation, Parrots of the Wild, & More | Reference Short Takes, November 1, 2015
American Pamphlets, Series 1, 1820–1922; The SAGE Encyclopedia of Stem Cell Research | Reference eReviews, November 1, 2015
Like a spiffy wardrobe, a great reference toolbox is frequently updated. The following apps and websites will put some spring in your reference step. Some of them will be unfamiliar to you, and while others may be old friends, we’ve highlighted their lesser-known but convenient (or just cool) features.
FamilySearch has more records pertaining to dead and living persons than any other organization in the world. Prompted by questions from Joe Garonzik, marketing director of Genealogical.com, FamilySearch’s David Rencher and Paul Nauta recently explained how the material available at the free FamilySearch.org website came to be.