Registration for the 2022 Tri-Conference is Open

Registration for the “Building Bridges | Renewing Community” Tri-Conference August 3-6 in Missoula is open.

The conference program schedule is nearly complete and will be available soon, with speakers representing 15 US States and Canada.  Don’t miss the opportunity to attend this year’s unique gathering of library professionals from Montana and beyond.

2022 Tri-Conference August 3-6 in Missoula

Tri-Conference Details

Participating Associations

  • Montana Library Association (MLA)
  • Pacific Northwest Library Association (PNLA)
  • Mountain Plains Library Association (MPLA)


August 3-6, 2022 (Pre-conference sessions August 3)


Downtown Holiday Inn, Missoula, Montana, USA


  • Over 60 speakers from 15 US states and Canada
  • Pre-conference workshop from EveryLibrary, Inc.
  • Montana Book Awards author event with Abe Streep, Caroline Patterson, Mara Panich, and Michael Punke
  • Conference receptions at Missoula Public Library and University of Montana Maureen and Mike Mansfield Library
  • Easy walking access to downtown restaurants, bars, and shopping
  • Conference schedules, updates, happenings via the Whova app


Register here
Early Registration Discounts ends June 24th

Call for Proposals: PNLA/AkLA 2020 Conference

AKLA/PNLA JOINT CONFERENCE 2020PNLA/AKLA 2020: Thriving on Shaky Ground
August 4-7, 2020; Juneau, Alaska

Libraries continue to find themselves on the front lines of socio-political turmoil, as well as continually fighting for funding and recognition. Great programs and service models have emerged from this existence, and we want to hear about them! We are accepting proposals for presentations on this theme for our annual conference in August. We are looking for presentations from all corners of the library world – academic, public, school, special… and anything in between!

Use the Call for Proposals Form to submit your proposal. The deadline for submissions is January 18, 2020. EXTENDED UNTIL January 25, 2020!


PNLA/AkLA 2020 Joint Conference

Out of care for the wellbeing of our members and concerns for the financial impact on the Pacific Northwest Library Association and the Alaska Library Association, the conference planning team has decided to cancel the in-person conference scheduled for this August. We are exploring possibilities for a virtual conference, so please keep an eye on this website.

Be well. Be careful. Stay safe.

AkLA/PNLA Conference Planning Team

[updated March 27, 2020]


  • The Ramada by Wyndham Juneau (375 Whittier St) and you can book online – $189 per night.
  • The Driftwood (kitchenettes available, 435 W Willoughby Ave) – call 907-586-2280 to book, use code LAPNW – $129-179 per night.
  • The Westmark Baranof – call 907-586-2660 to book and use code AKLA PNWLA Conference – $179 per night.

Travel by Air

Alaska Airlines has provided us with a discount code, ECMC793.

To use your Discount Code, go to and input the Discount Code when searching for flights. The discount will be applied to any flights meeting the contract parameters. By clicking the “?” next to the discount code box after entering the code you may view a detailed description of the rules.

You and your guests may also use the Discount Code by calling Alaska Airlines Group Desk; however, a $15.00 per person ticketing fee will apply.

Please check your contracts for validity dates, rules and restrictions.



Other Events

Silent Auction to benefit PNLA LEADS Institute

  • Thursday, August 2 10:00 am – Friday, August 3 2:00 pm
  • LEADS is one of PNLA’s signature activities. This leadership institute occurs every other year and is open to library workers at any level. Every year during the annual conference we hold a silent auction to benefit this event. It is a fun way to find treasures to take home and help ensure the continuation of the LEADS tradition!

Corks and Cans: $35

  • Thursday, August 2
  • Shark Rodeo, the band that so entertained us at the Helena conference, will come back for an encore performance at this year’s event!
  • The event this year will be held in the Fireside Room of the Red Lion Kalispell. This lounge is perfect for an evening of food and fun! A cash bar will be available.

Open House at ImagineIf Libraries’ Kalispell branch

  • Thursday, August 2 from 3:00-5:00
  • 247 1st Ave E
  • Meet with staff and explore the main branch of this innovative library system.

President’s Reception – Let’s talk!

  • Friday, August 3, 3:00 – 5:00 p.m.
  • Drop in anytime during this last-chance networking event. This event will be a great chance to snag one more chat with new friends and professional contacts, and PNLA Board members will be on hand to discuss your visions for the future of PNLA.

Librarians and Friends Hike

  • Saturday, August 4
  • Are you interested in a short day hike in Glacier Park? The date of the 15th Annual Librarians & Friends Hike coincides with the PNLA conference in Kalispell! This is a highly anticipated annual event in the area, and this year we have been invited to join in the fun!
  • This year’s adventure will be a leisurely hike to Avalanche Lake. The trail starts on the boardwalk known as the Trail of the Cedars, then branches off to a more uneven trail to Avalanche Lake. Box lunches will be provided for conference participants to take and enjoy beside the lake before returning to the trailhead. The distance will total about 5 miles altogether. More information about the trail can be found at:


The conference will be held at the Red Lion Kalispell, located at 20 N. Main St. in Kalispell, adjacent to Kalispell Center Mall.

  • The hotel is offering a rate of $189/night for rooms booked for this conference, available until July 6th.
  • Reservations may be made by contacting the hotel directly at (406) 751-5050.
  • The Kalispell Grand Hotel ( is located just a few blocks south on Main St. and is often used as the overflow hotel for convention center events.

Red Lion has an excellent breakfast, complete with omelets to order, available to hotel guests. Attendees not staying at the Red Lion may purchase breakfast vouchers for $5 at the registration table.

Conference Registration

PNLA Member

  • Full Conference: $190
  • One Day: $120


  • Full Conference: $250
  • One Day: $180

Retired / Student / Presenter

  • Full Conference: $150
  • One Day: $80

Pre-Conference: $50

  • Includes morning and afternoon sessions and a box lunch

Vendor Registration: $475

  • Includes an 8′ skirted table with power and two chairs, as well as lunch on Thursday and Friday
  • The deadline for vendor registration is July 14th

Note: Between July 6th and 14th, add $50 to all prices. After July 14th, contact Jenny Grenfell ( for availability.

2013 Conference Sessions


Program at a Glance

Making Assessment Matter

Data isn’t useful in itself, but when a library assessment strategy drives, and is driven by, the library’s vision and mission, it’s elemental to affecting change. This session will talk about building a vital assessment strategy for an academic library. Topics will include types of assessment, prerequisites for success, building a culture of assessment, determining what to measure, what not to measure, and when to stop, choosing the right instrument, common problems, and using evidence for decision making. Attendees leave with a toolkit for building and implementing an assessment strategy that matters.

Ellie Dworak, Carolyn Adams, ID

Advocacy in Action ~ Turning the Page

Learn how to tell your library’s story and maximize the return on fundraising efforts in your community. Turning the Page Online is a FREE library advocacy training course developed and presented by the Public Library Association (PLA) with generous support from The Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation. Shirley & Jennifer will be facilitating the 6-week online course for any PNLA library. In this blended learning course, library staff and supporters will learn how to create and tell their library’s story, deliver effective presentations, develop a compelling case for support, and build sustainable partnerships. Upon completion of the 6-week course you will have an advocacy action plan for your library! Join us to learn how you or members of your library can participate.

Shirley Biladeau, ID and Jennifer Fenton, WA

Cross-Cultural Competence for Libraries

As libraries struggle to recruit and retain staff members from underrepresented ethnic and cultural groups, alternative strategies must be advanced to more competently assess and meet the needs of the increasingly diverse American population in all aspects of librarianship. Training in cross-cultural competence for all library staff may help libraries become more adept at serving their multiethnic patrons. This presentation will examine concepts in cross-cultural awareness and how they can apply to libraries. Through cross-cultural training we may gain the knowledge, understanding, attitudes and skills to overcome a variety of biases and assumptions. Overcoming these obstacles could engender a broader vision of the value and usability of materials, a reassessment of programming and outreach, and a renewed commitment to public service with an informed sensitivity to the varied populations served.

Elizabeth Ramsey, ID

Civic Engagement Through Service Learning

Many schools and universities are encouraging a new model of teaching students civic engagement: Service Learning. Librarians can ensure the unique research needs of these classes are met by incorporating information literacy into service-learning courses. Effective integration into these classes prepares students for the unique information landscapes of service environments and prepares them to make a contribution to their communities. Learn different strategies for integrating information literacy instruction into service-learning courses, consider the variety of new and different kinds of sources to include, and the steps for planning and implementing a successful collaboration between your library and service learning instructors.

Megan Stark, MT

Growing Our Own: Cultivating Leaders

Join past PNLA Leads participants and mentors for an interactive discussion about library leadership, traits of leaders, and leading from any position.

Mary DeWalt, ID

Beyond bestsellers: Tools for Assessing and Developing Deeper Genre Fiction Collections

When we think about collection development, it is easy to gloss over the decision process used for selecting popular fiction. However, a well-developed genre collection can help turn occasional patrons into library regulars by giving them the motivation to return even after they have finished the latest blockbuster. Delving into midlist, and even niche, titles can be a great way to earn loyalty from avid readers and maybe even create some new book lovers and library supporters! Discover tools and resources for making informed genre collection decisions, even about genres you may know little about.

Robert Perret, ID

Cultivating Sustainable Practices: Faculty Evaluations of an Embedded Librarianship Strategy

Many models of embedded librarianship require a significant investment of librarians’ time and energy. A commonly-used alternative to these intensive models of embedding–using a library “widget” in the campus learning management system (LMS)–requires considerably less time and attention from librarians. But how valuable is this style of embedded service to our users? This presentation will share the results of a study on faculty perceptions of passive embedding strategies. Our data will inform librarians’ decisions about the value of investing time and energy in intensive embedding strategies, versus pursuing automated strategies such as library widgets in the campus LMS.

Karen Munro and Amy Hofer, OR

Planning for Safety in a Customer Service World

A practical discussion on what directors and supervisors can do to prepare staff for difficult, even unsafe interactions with the general public using customer service principles, prepared tools and resources, and a good dose of common sense.

Elizabeth Jonkel and Honore Bray, MT

Grounded in Community: Calgary Public Library Grows Community Gardens

What do community gardens have to do with libraries? If you want to grow your community, consider growing a garden. Two Customer Service Managers from Calgary Public Library will share their unique experiences in leading volunteers to grow community–led gardens for the Library’s centennial. Hosting community gardens has lead to enhanced community engagement and civic pride, intergenerational cooperation, and innovative program and partnership opportunities.

Carole Marion, Calgary, AB

New Adult for the Young Adult Librarian

New Adult has been making headlines and is a hot button topic between authors, bloggers and publishing professionals, but New Adult books aren’t new—they’re the stepping stones between young adult and adult literature and include such classics as Catcher in the Rye, To Kill a Mockingbird and Huckleberry Finn. New Adult for the Young Adult Librarian will explore the genre of New Adult, N/A classics, and new voices in N/A, as well as how youth librarians can utilize N/A to keep their teens interested in reading and library services.

Teri Brown, OR

Library Gems: Qualities that Make You Shine

What qualities are necessary for excellence in librarianship? Let’s learn from exemplary librarians in history and current librarians throughout the USA and Canada. This motivational session by an experienced speaker and performer will hand you crystals of thought and inspiration and enhance your time in the Gem State. The session will be interactive, lively, and sparkling!

Cheryl J. Heser, MT

Using Vendor Assistance in a Small Library

The outsourcing of technical services is increasing in today’s public library operations. This session will analyze the value and efficiency of purchase consolidation and the efficiency of vendor versus staff processing and cataloging of materials. Research for the session is comprised of a review of literature, research paper and examination of vendor services in relation to the current Port Townsend Public Library technical services model.

Keith Darrock, WA

Getting Great Federal, State, and NGO Websites to Your Patrons

Don’t leave your patrons to founder in the sea of websites. Choose them with care, promote them, catalog them, and help this valuable information get into the hands of students and faculty. This session will focus on Who (cares?), Where (to find reviews of websites), When (NOW!), and HOW (to embed them in LibGuides, to create custom Google Searches, to catalog them from WorldCat records) and Why (Because it’s good stuff, timely, geographically and disciplinary specific).

Kellian Clink, MN

Alaska Catches the Spirit of Reading and So Can You

In 2007, three Alaska librarians asked the question “What if every Alaskan could join the same book club?” The answer was the Alaska Spirit of Reading program that is celebrating its fifth year of spreading the joy of reading throughout the Last Frontier. The program has provided free books and low cost author visits to school, academic and public libraries from Sitka to Barrow. The program has also included statewide media events including radio call in shows, an interactive blog, dynamic website and virtual author appearances. By selecting the right authors the program has been successful in reaching reluctant readers and promoting family literacy. Funded by the Alaska State Library and the Institute of Museum and Library services, the statewide program is co-sponsored by the Alaska Association of School Librarians. The 2012-2013 program features author Rukhsana Khan. Previous authors have included Will Hobbs, Roland Smith, Ben Mikaelsen, Ishmael Hope and Dimi Marcheras.

Ginny Blackson and Kari Sagel, AK

eBooks, Mobile Devices, and the Student Experience

Boise State University has actively explored integration of mobile devices and eContent into the student educational experience. From fall 2010 through summer 2012, classes of social work and nursing students were provided devices (iPads or netbooks) and eResources supporting their curriculum and/or academic discipline. Each semester’s research project included rigorous assessment of student participants. This presentation will focus on research findings from pre- and post- student surveys and student focus groups. Students were asked to assess best uses of devices and eBooks as well as potential limitations.

Barbara Glackin & Dr. Roy Rodenhiser, ID

Password Security and Management

How many passwords do you have to remember for your library? How many are for your own library accounts? How many are for the library’s databases or materials accounts? For social networking? Are these passwords secure? Safe? Unhackable? How many of those passwords must be shared with your coworkers? Libraries everywhere struggle with passwords every day, and security is always a concern. Attend this session to learn how to ensure your passwords are safe, secure, and easily managed.

Jezmynne Dene, ID

Health on the Range

Participants will explore common rural health issues as well as a wide variety of quality health information resources from the National Library of Medicine that librarians point consumers and researchers to in order to better understand health issues and be prepared to ask better questions of their health care providers. Grant opportunities for libraries in Pacific Northwest states will also be discussed. While grant opportunities are exclusive to US libraries, all attendees will find the spectrum of NLM health resources to be useful for serving their patrons’ information needs.

Mary Anne Hansen, MT

Coming Full Circle: The Strategic Planning Process

In 2009-2010 the MSU Library undertook a strategic planning process which resulted in a Mid-range plan. This effort was the first of its kind for this organization. In spring 2012, there was a need to begin the planning cycle again and to bring the Library’s plan into alignment with the University Strategic Plan. This presentation will address the initial planning process, the progress made to the Mid-range plan, and the steps to aligning the Library’s plan with the University Plan.

Amy Foster, MT

Can We Talk? Bridging the Gap between Oral Culture and Print Culture

Oral culture orientation is a main determinant of poverty. This session will focus on how to assist oral culture individuals in gaining the print culture skills necessary to be successful in their own and their family’s education. When family members have the skills and the confidence to master print culture skills they can be their child’s first and best teacher. Find out how libraries can help to bridge that gap between oral and print culture.

Julie Armstrong and Stephanie Bailey-White, ID

Extending Our Roots: Library Outreach to Incarcerated Populations

Libraries have a responsibility to serve every patron and extend our roots while maintaining relevancy. Understanding the active role libraries have in partnering with jails reveals the benefit for both communities and the libraries. With a focus on the importance of outreach and innovation, this presentation will cultivate an understanding of the theoretical framework behind implementing a library and jail partnership, the benefits of such a partnership, and the differences between jails and prisons. As a group we will discuss key aspects of implementation, including materials, censorship, logistics, barriers, and partnership possibilities.

Erin Ziegenfuss, ID and Audra Green, BC

Digital Fluency: All Hands On Deck!

The Mobile Learning Initiative at Boise State University identified a campus need — to fortify students’ and faculty’s digital fluency skills. Teaching digital fluency skills to our users is no single discipline’s responsibility, but all are impacted by our users’ level of expertise with everything from attaching attachments to email to using mobile devices to creating multimedia presentations. Librarians often feel the brunt of these issues at our services desks and in instruction sessions where we must triage information literacy skills by teaching digital fluency skills instead. Librarians are working to bridge the digital divide through cross-campus collaborations.

Carrie Moore and Amy Vecchione, ID

Assessment of Library Instruction Programs in Academic Libraries

Libraries need to be able to demonstrate the effectiveness of their library instruction programs. How can librarians measure student learning in one­-shot sessions? At the University of Idaho Library, we have used a combination of pre-­ and post­-instruction surveys as well as evaluations of research bibliographies using rubrics. I will share our assessment methods and rubrics, the challenges UI librarians have encountered during our assessment journey and how assessment has improved our instruction program. Participants will be encouraged to share their own assessment experience and will be given examples of materials they can use to assess their own instruction programs.

Diane Prorak, ID

Transforming Life After 50: Idaho’s Initiative to Increase Programming for Mid-Life Adults

During 2010 and 2011 more than 90 public library staff throughout the U.S. participated in a fellowship focusing on enhancing programming for those 50 and older. At the completion of the fellowship, the Idaho Commission for Libraries (Idaho’s State Library agency) created a statewide initiative emphasizing mid-life adult programming in Idaho’s public libraries. This presentation will share the ideas, successes, and collaborative opportunities encountered in developing this idea as well as ongoing plans.

Erica Compton and Sue Walker, ID

Active Learning ~ Teaching Critical Thinking and Evaluation Skills

Librarians often struggle with how to teach critical thinking and evaluation skills in a library instruction setting, while simultaneously covering necessary information and keeping students engaged. Active learning is a pedagogical method that increases student learning and promotes transfer of concepts learned to future research. We applied this method by developing a hands-on, small group activity in which students evaluate the content, credibility, and classification of various periodical articles. Presenters will introduce the concepts of active learning, discuss how a specific activity was developed and implemented at the University of Idaho, and facilitate a sample hands-on activity.

Kristin Henrich and Diane Prorak, ID

Collective Insight—Driven by Shared Data

In recent years organizations have begun utilizing data in new and exciting ways. Phrases like “linked data,” “big data,” and “data visualization” have permeated these discussions, signaling a broader trend toward data-driven insight and integration of libraries into the wider Web. Data is an essential driver of success. What do we know about our collections and resources, who uses them, and how? How do we share and use data within libraries and the information industry to gain greater insight? How do we utilize this data to reach out our users on the web?

Eric Forte, OH

Using Technology to Serve Multicultural Populations

This presentation will look at the impact of recent technologies on our ability to serve multicultural populations. It will highlight the ways in which technology solutions can be used to provide better service to diverse populations, and it will also examine the different levels of technological experience and needs within multicultural communities. Emphasis will be given to solutions that use existing technologies in new ways, emphasize freeware or open-source software, as well as those that are adaptable to a range of skill levels or patron needs.

Dr. Andrew Smith, KS

Love Your Keyboard! Professional Writing for Librarians

Writing is hard. In a world of email, texting, and tweeting we communicate more through writing than ever before, but composing even a short article can be a big challenge. Fortunately, the benefits are substantial. For library workers, professional writing enables us to disseminate information about the good work we do, and creates new collaborative opportunities. In this workshop, experienced writer-librarians will lead participants through exercises intended to facilitate the writing process, from generating ideas and planning a project to seeking and submitting to publication venues. Participants will work in groups to develop ideas for new writing projects.

Emily Ford, OR and Kim Leeder, ID

Making Libraries Relevant to Teen Parents

Libraries can offer teen parents the resources and knowledge to realize their personal goals, support them as their child’s first teachers, and prepare them and their children for success in the future.Learn how to meet the diverse needs of this population, by recognizing the duality of the teen parent’s roles as both teen and parent. Practical program ideas on topics such as life skills, parenting, and early literacy and learning, will be provided, as well as service planning and the development of community partnerships.

Ellin Klor, CA

Makerspacing Libraries

Makerspaces are sweeping across the nation with people actively seeking the space and opportunities to work with others in creating something new with science and technology. Libraries are establishing their role as a leading institution in change and innovation. We will present some of the ways libraries are implementing Makerspaces to engage community participation and creativity.

Nick Grove, Travis Porter, and Jennifer Redford, ID

Collaborate to Thrive Not Just Survive

Public and academic libraries (including a university plus technical, community and tribal colleges) in Whatcom County (population: 201,140), have entered into a unique partnership to expand access to library materials and services to the community. Through “One Card,” community members can borrow materials from any library and return them to any library, as well as determine availability through a joint catalog scope set up in WorldCat. Public library connections have been established by the public libraries at the academic libraries, allowing holds to be picked up, effectively creating virtual branches. The libraries have collaborated on a “One Book” reading project (kick-started by a state library grant) now in its 5th year, which has created a county-wide community of readers. In June 2012 the group sponsored an annual 6-library professional develop day. More ideas are on the way, including exploration of an integrated library system.

Jane Blume, Pam Kiesner, and Linda Lambert, WA

Reading the Region: 2012 – 2013 Award Books and Programs in the Pacific Northwest

Join members of the PNLA Board and others for a rapid round of book talks featuring award-winning titles for 2012-2013 from Alaska, Alberta, British Columbia, Idaho, Montana, and Washington. Fiction and non-fiction for all ages and interests will be previewed and displayed. Award programs and reading initiatives from throughout the region will be highlighted.

Jan Zauha, MT

Librarians Building Community

Join fellow conference attendees for a rewarding Friday morning of assisting a local organization! The Boys and Girls Club of Ada County need our help organizing their Club library. After a short tour of the facility, volunteers will sort the collection, property stamp books, color coordinate reading levels, and hang signs and posters. It is a chance to give back and meet others from around the region.

Kristi Brumley, ID

2012 Conference Sessions

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Preconference Sessions

Preconference 1 – Interest-Based Problem Solving

Preconference 2 – Library Programming with the Brain in Mind

Preconference 3 – Preserving & Identifying

Preconference 4 – Finding, Assessing, & Celebrating
Authentic Indigenous Literature

Conference Sessions

Breakout Session 1

Library Services Hit the Road: Web on Wheels
Assessing Library Services, Collections, & Facilities
Stalking the Wild eBook
NCRL, ACLU, and Filtering
Play Literacy in Your Library

Breakout Session 2

Reading the Region
Surviving Emergencies at Your Library
Population & Economic Statistics: Taming the Beast
Shaky Stacks: New Modes of Collection Management for Uncertain Times
The Ready to Read Resource Center in Action
Reaching Distance Students with Library Instruction
Thriving in a Challenging Environment: Creating Technology-Rich, Collaborative Learning Spaces on a Shoestring
RDA: What’s Really Going On with Resource Description and Access
Monkeys in the Library: Civility & Workplace Culture
Teens Demystified: the Guidebook

Breakout Session 3

Reaching Distance Students with Library Instruction
Thriving in a Challenging Environment: Creating Technology-Rich, Collaborative Learning Spaces on a Shoestring
RDA: What’s Really Going On with Resource Description and Access
Monkeys in the Library: Civility & Workplace Culture Teens Demystified: the Guidebook

Breakfast: The Joy of Censorship with Joe Raiola

Breakout Session 4 in Your Library and in Your Community
Web Searching & Privacy
Is EBSCO Part of Your Emergency Survival Kit?
Making the Most of the Space You Have
A Video, Two Books, and 100 Premieres: A
Statewide Success
YRCA Luncheon with Debby Dahl Edwards

YRCA Luncheon with Debby Dahl Edwardson

Breakout Session 5

Food for Mind and Body
Staying Afloat in a Sea of Change
Digital Security: Old Problems & New Opportunities
Intellectual Freedom: Can it Survive in Changing Times?
The Choice is Yours: Bringing the Young Reader’s
Choice Award to Life in Your Library Coffee Break

Breakout Session 6

Are You Committing a Thought Crime?
Surviving and Thriving Through Change and
Transformation in Collection Development
Hiring Smart
Librarians Build Communities: Advocacy Through Volunteerism
Convincing Boys They’re Readers


2016 Conference Sessions

pnla banner

Preconference Sessions

Design Thinking for Libraries
Supercharged Storytimes-Supercharged Solutions

Conference Sessions

Breakout A

A1: Power Poses
A2: Kidding Around
A3: The Teen Summer Challenge
A4: Stumbling on Success

Breakout B

B1: Librarians Building
B2: Read Aloud Campaign 2015
B3: Life Hacks

Breakout C

C1: Get STEAMed
C2: Managing Change
C3: Reading the Region
C4: Carrying Meaning Across Borders

Breakout D

D1: Safety, Security & Self-defense
D2: Mentorship
D3: Queer-Straight Alliances in Public Libraries
D4: Teaching Credit-Based Courses Online

Breakout E

E1: Does Your S.T.E.A.M?
E2: Networking and Collective Impact
E3: Disability Awareness Training

Breakout F

F1: Supporting Diversity in Children’s Literature
F2: Libraries and Bibliotherapy
F3: NLM’s Online Playground
F4: Getting to the Finish Line