2016 Conference Program Descriptions

Friday, November 4

Program Slot #3, 8:30 AM-9:45 AM
 

Winning Support Using Logic Models

Sponsor: ASLS / LTA, LAMS
Understanding how grant managers, outside funding agencies, and even your stakeholders will evaluate a project proposal is essential to winning their support. This topic will provide an overview of how your organization can outline and plan programs and develop winning strategies to show funders why your organization deserves their support using logic models. A logic model is a program planning and outline tool. There are many versions of logic models, but most “start with the end in mind” (outcomes or results), and include common elements for program design, evaluation, and required resources.  Using logic models can help your organization better: share expectations within an organization and facilitate conversations about a program’s goals, intent, and anticipated outcomes; communicate a program’s intent and design to partners, funders, and a board of directors; determine if a program’s scale is realistic, and if an organization has the required capacity and expertise to achieve a program’s intended results; outline the activities and methods required to produce a program’s proposed outcomes; create a proactive plan for tracking, measuring, and evaluating a program; determine cost-per-outcome figures so as to explain and sell a program’s results to funders in grant applications, funding appeals, annual reports, marketing materials, etc.; prepare information commonly requested in grant applications and proposals.

Track: Current Issues & Research
Speakers:
Paul Mastrodonato, Nonprofit Works



 


Can You Learn to be a Visionary?

Sponsor: LTA
LTA sponsored Simple Strategic Planning at the 2015 NYLA Conference - simplifying the process of soliciting input from community, staff, and board to create a measurable short-term plan of action. Piggybacking on strategic planning, trustees need to learn how to frame their thought process for a 10-20 year mindset. This workshop will incorporate a couple of perspectives: 1) how to create a meaningful vision statement and 2) how to incorporate current and future trends into your library's vision. The future is now! What will your library look like?

Track: Current Issues & Research
Speakers:
Dr. Terry Kirchner, Westchester Library System



 


Getting a Library Job

Sponsor: NMES
This popular program is back! Learn how to clean up your resume, sharpen your interviewing skills, and polish your cover letter. Hear from professionals in the field and get advice on what they look for before and during the interview process. 

Track: User Services
Speakers:
Arianna Grassia, Hastings-On-Hudson UFSD
Elaine Provenzano, Manhattanville College
Sara Dallas, Southern Adirondack Library System


Connecting Community Through Human Library Events

Sponsor: NYLA-Prez / ESRT, RLRT, RLSP, RRT
Connect your community with human books! The Human Library is an international initiative celebrating diversity, connection, and open communication among people from a variety of cultures, backgrounds and life experiences. During human library events, readers can “check out” and engage in one-on-one conversations with “human books”—individuals from the community who volunteer to share their experiences or expertise—in a safe and supportive environment. For the past two years, several public and academic libraries in the Central New York region collaborated to host a series of human library events, offering human books on topics such as multiculturalism, faith, hobbies, and more. Come learn about the Human Library and how to adapt this exciting outreach opportunity for your library and community.

Track: Diverse & Special Populations
Speakers:
Abby Kasowitz-Scheer, Syracuse University Libraries
Tarida Anantachai, Syracuse University Library
Pauline Lynch Shostack, Coulter Library, Onondaga Community College
Jake Hare, Liverpool Public Library
 


Update on 2020 Vision Plan: Creating the Future

Sponsor: NYSED- NYSL / LTA, SLSA, ESLN, ASLS
An update on "Creating the Future: a 2020 Vision Plan for Library Service in NYS." Find out what progress has been made and share success stories and challenges with colleagues.

Track: Administration & Leadership
Speakers:
Claudia Depkin, Regents Advisory Council on Libraries
Bernard Margolis, State Librarian and Assistant Commissioner for Librarians


Building Effective Teams

Sponsor: PLRT / RLRT, RLSP, SCLA
Teamwork accomplishes more goals than any other activity in your library. This discussion will assist you in inspiring and motivating your team by talking about ways to encourage teamwork by adding trust, value, effective communication, and fulfillment to your organization's working culture.
Track: Administration & Leadership
Speakers:
Ron Kirsop, Pioneer Library System


Introduction To Genealogy Databases

Sponsor: PLS / RASS
With the continued popularity of such television shows  as Finding Your Roots, Genealogy Roadshow and Who Do You Think You Are?, patrons come to their local libraries trying to find out more about their family history. There are library editions available for several major genealogy databases and three of those will be looked at in this presentation: Ancestry Library Edition, Fold3, and HeritageQuest. Let’s see what the collections  have in common and what makes each one unique. In addition, there will also be discussion of the free website hosted by the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Days Saints, FamilySearch.org.

Track: Technology & Digital Information
Speakers:
Jean King, West Hempstead Public Library



 


Empowering Your Community With Financial Literacy

Sponsor: RASS / RLSP
A variety of financial literacy programs will be detailed by library staff and community partners. Credit counseling, homebuyer education, investment advice, and tax preparation programs hosted by Albany Public Library will be used to show how a robust network of community partners helps your library prove its financial worth to both your community's citizens and stakeholders.

Track: User Services
Speakers:
Chris Sagaas, Albany Public Library
Meg Maurer, Albany Public Library
Susan Cotner, Affordable Housing Partnership Home Ownership Center

 


Digital Media Lab for Historic Resources

Sponsor: SMART / RASS
The Technology and Local History Departments at Clifton Park-Halfmoon Public Library have used digital media lab technology to preserve and make accessible their community's cultural heritage. This program explores the current computer and multimedia tools and strategies applied to digitizing manuscripts, objects, and AV content as well as the tools to undertake and maintain community-based oral history projects. Web tools and services used to disseminate content will also be discussed. Staff will share experiences in collaborating with town historians and historical societies.

Track: Technology & Digital Information
Speakers:
Angela Strong, Clifton Park-Halfmoon Public Library
Tenaya Bannon, Clifton Park-Halfmoon Public Library


 


Recruit, Retain, Repeat

Sponsor: SSL / SLSA
School librarians are creative, innovative, and brilliant trailblazers. They are also in danger of extinction. Enrollment in graduate programs has substantially declined over the last decade, but school library vacancies are abundant throughout NYS.  Join your peers for an active conversation to brainstorm how we can recruit and retain for the next generation. Learn about education opportunities, scholarships, and partnerships offered by the New York City School Library System and Syracuse University iSchool and share your success stories of recruiting and training highly effective school librarians. The goal of this interactive session is for all participants to have an engaging conversation on the future of school librarianship and reverse the risk of extinction.

Track: Current Issues & Research
Speakers:
Jill Hurst-Wahl, Syracuse University iSchool
Melissa Jacobs, New York City School Library System
Barbara Stripling, Syracuse University iSchool

 


Library Spaces and Pop Culture Fandoms

Sponsor: YSS / PCRT
Fandoms (communities of fans) can be awesome!  But to some fans they can feel a little like an insiders-only club, and sometimes one fandom can conflict with another.  We're going to talk about fandom spaces - whether in library teen spaces, pop culture events, online, in school clubs, or anywhere - and how to make them enjoyable and inclusive for everybody.  We'll give you the rundown of the "Ten Commandments of Fandoms" to identify potential conflicts, guide your spaces in a positive direction, and help everyone feel included and happy in their chosen fandom space.  (Attendees are encouraged to represent their fandom!)  Singing Kumbaya is not mandatory, but free hugs are included.

Track: School & Youth Programs, Services, and Literacy
Speakers:
Trevor Oakley, Saratoga Springs Public Library
Caitlin Sheldon, Saratoga Springs Public Library



Program Slot #4, 11:00 AM-12:15 PM
 

Mobile Applications in Academic Libraries

Sponsor: BIRT / ASLS, SMART
How are mobile applications used in research? Panelists will explore research usages of mobile applications by students, researchers, and instructors in academic settings. Understanding research behavior and practices within these groups suggests ways to enhance their use in outreach initiatives, including instruction, research consultations, liaison activity, and tabling. Mobile applications considered include subscription applications, applications provided by vendors, and free technologies.

Track: Technology & Digital Information
Speakers:
Kathleen Kasten, Stony Brook University Libraries, Stony Brook University
Laura Costello, Stony Brook University Libraries, Stony Brook University
Jamie Saragossi, Stony Brook University Libraries, Stony Brook University


How Do I Say That?

Sponsor: ESRT / NYBLC, ULU, PLRT, LAMS
It can be hard to know what to say or do when someone you barely know is agitated or distressed.  Learn how to best address and support such patrons, de-escalate tension, and support other staff in this endeavor.  The two presenters will include a highly experienced librarian who has made compassionate and skilled response a part of her work and a licensed clinical social worker who has worked extensively in crisis intervention. You will learn about:  why people with behavioral health issues are often drawn to libraries; when and how to engage individuals who are struggling emotionally; counter-intuitive signs that are cause for concern; how to de-escalate conflict; the real difference that libraries can make in someone’s recovery; why this is SO IMPORTANT.  Participants will leave feeling able and confident in how best to serve patrons who are experiencing mental health difficulties.

Track: Diverse & Special Populations
Speakers:
Sonia Wagner, LCSW, Mental Health Association of Rockland County, Inc.
Christy Blanchette, Valley Cottage Library


 


Friends Grow Friends Online

Sponsor: FLS / LTA
Whether hosted on the library’s website or a Facebook page, content about the Friends should make it easy to become a member and actively engaged to support the library.  Photos of activities, newsletters, program calendars, and other valuable enhancements can keep your group growing and vital.

Track: Administration & Leadership
Speakers: Polly-Alida Farrington, PA Farrington Associates


Hooray for Freedom

Sponsor: IFRT
Privacy, confidentiality, and intellectual freedom are core values of librarianship that are easy to agree with but difficult to implement. Hooray for Freedom! will help you assess your library’s privacy policies and procedures, give you the legal and ethical context to support democracy in your library, and help you identify real world ways to implement improvements. This is an active workshop with fun and thought-provoking activities to engage the audience in conversation and information sharing. Participants will leave with a new perspective and practical tools.

Track: Core Knowledge & Career Development
Speakers:
Eli Guinnee, Chautauqua Cattaraugus Library System
Margo Gustina, Southern Tier Library System


 


While Everyone Else if Fundraising

Sponsor: LAMS
Fundraising is scary, but necessary. It is often a marathon, not a sprint. Every staff member plays a role. But how do you balance the needs of the library's programs and services with the demands of raising funds? The panel will discuss duties and boundaries to help keep you sane. What is your library's reason for fundraising? Who is the fundraising team, and who keeps the library running? What is your role? Tips and guidelines from folks in the trenches.

Track: Administration & Leadership
Speakers:
Paul Mays, Butler Rowland Mays Architects
Matthew Blumenfeld, Financial Development Agency
Barbara Madonna, Gloversville Public Library

 


STEAMing Up Summer Learning

Sponsor: MSRT
Summer 2016 marked New York State’s launch of “Summer LEARNING at the Library.” Many libraries integrated hands-on STEAM learning into their summer programs.  Recap and assess – what worked well? Where do opportunities lie?

Track: User Services
Speakers:
Stephanie Prato, Fayetteville Free Library
Sharon Cox, Queens Library
Kate DeVoe, Tompkins County Public Library

 


Q & A with Commissioner Elia

Sponsor: NYSED- NYSL / SSL, LTA, SLSA
Question and answer session with New York State Commissioner of Education MaryEllen Elia.

Track: Administration & Leadership
Speakers:
MaryEllen Elia, NYSED
Bernard Margolis, State Librarian and Assistant Commissioner for Librarians


Sustainability Initiative: Where Are We Going?

Sponsor: SCLA / ESLN, LAMS
The NYLA Sustainability Initiative is a year old and has released its first set of tools to mobilize libraries to think and act sustainably.  What is on the horizon for the Initiative? Come hear about its plans for the future. A review of the past year will be part of the program. Your input will be critical for the presenters to understand what you hope the Initiative can and should be doing to help your library thrive, bounce back from disruption and stay infused with new and better life for your community.

Track: Current Issues & Research
Speakers:
Rebekkah Smith Aldrich, Mid-Hudson Library System
Matthew Bollerman, Hauppauge Public Library


 


Advocating for Video Games in Libraries

Sponsor: YSS / PCRT, SMART, LAMS
While video games differ in genre, audience, and rating, many times libraries lump them all together, often to the detriment of patrons who game.  This program will address some of the negative stigmas gaming has, such as those related to violence, and will also explore the benefits of gaming as an interactive storytelling medium that encourages critical thinking, creativity, and socialization skills.  The program will also explain the ESRB rating system, highlight various video game genres and platforms, provide statistics on gamers and games, as well as showcase quality games that are appropriate for a variety of ages.

Track: School & Youth Programs, Services, and Literacy
Speakers:
James Hutter, Westbury Memorial Public Library
Barbara Grace, Garden City Public Library
Chloe Wasserman, Brooklyn Public Library
Josh Firer, Bellmore Memorial Library



Program Slot #5, 2:15 PM-3:30 PM
 

Open Educational Resources Introduction and Analysis

Sponsor: ASLS / ESLN, BIRT
Open Education Resources: An Introduction and Analysis – This talk will explore Open Education Resources (OER), explaining what they are and why they are important to educators, librarians, and students. The presenter will discuss potential roles for librarians in the OER ecosystem, which is attempting to make traditionally-expensive education materials, like textbooks, affordable for students. The challenges of OER will also be explained as well as some potential ways to address them.

Track: Current Issues & Research
Speakers:
Steven Ovadia, City University of New York, LaGuardia Community College



 


Book Sale Bonanza

Sponsor: FLS / LTA
Three Friends of Tompkins County Public Library will explain how they gradually developed their book sale into one of the ten largest in the nation.  Using photos and statistics, they will demonstrate how the processing and sale work are organized, as well as what the sale allows the Friends to fund.  They will also address such unique issues as managing overnight lines for the sale and how the “line cam” on their web site helps customers to choose their arrival time.

Track: Administration & Leadership
Speakers:
Jai Blackburn, Tompkins County Friends of the Library
Nina Scholtz, Tompkins County Friends of the Library
Beryl Barr, Tompkins County Friends of the Library

 


Managing Generations

Sponsor: LAMS / ESLN, RLSP, PLRT, ASLS
Each generation brings different attitude characteristics to work based on when they grew up. Those feed into how they interact with authority, how they view work, what they value, their work/life balance, their use of technology, ability to multitask, and ability to relate to patrons.  As Millennials start to move into management positions they are are faced with staff who have extremely different work ethics and communication methods. How do you supervise such diverse groups AND get them to work together?

Track: Administration & Leadership
Speakers:
Lauren Comito, Queens Public Library
Jendy Murphy, Albany Public Library
Kate Ingham, Columbia High School

 


In the Library of the Future

Sponsor: PULISDO
Malcolm Hill Lecture
What is the future of search, online content, and reference questions?  How can today’s information searchers help us envision the library of the future? Dr. Daniel Russell, library advocate, user, and Senior Research Scientist for Search Quality & User Happiness at Google, will share his thoughts on the future of libraries, online question asking, information search and retrieval. Russell’s work focuses on understanding how searchers think of online content, exploring how they search, and what they consider search success and failure. He blogs at SearchReSearch (http://searchresearch1.blogspot.com), teaches search skills classes online at PowerSearchingWithGoogle.com, and teaches live search classes at libraries throughout the United States.

Track: Technology & Digital Information
Speakers:
Dr. Daniel Russell, Google



 


Transgender Competency

Sponsor: RASS / PLS, RLSP, ESLN, CORT, ULU, SLSA, LAMS
Members from Affirming Transgender Rights, a transgender advocacy and education organization from the Capital District will present information about transgenderism: what it is, what it isn’t, the issues and obstacles faced by transgender individuals, and best practices for interacting with transgender patrons and coworkers.

Track: Diverse & Special Populations
Speakers:
Byrgen Finkelman, Affirming Transgender Rights
Renate Hartman, Affirming Transgender Rights
Alex Hoag, Albany Public Library

 


Rudi Weiss Memorial Lecture Data Visualization

Sponsor: SMART / PLS
"Libraries, Information Visualization, and Public Access to Knowledge"
Alison Langmead will discuss information visualization as a form of knowledge curation: an activity that libraries have traditionally performed exceptionally well in the public sphere. Using examples from contemporary and historical library practice, she will discuss the role of visualization in the facilitation of effective public access to information.

Track: Technology & Digital Information
Speakers:
Alison Langmead, University of Pittsburgh



 


Resilience and Postulation in the Librarian’s Laboratory

Sponsor: SSL / SLSA
As a librarian, you understand the power of knowledge.  Technology inspires creating, improvising, designing, and developing based on one’s interests. In this workshop, you will learn how some students experienced a growth mindset and went from “I can’t” to “I can”.  Academic librarians will be inspired to set up a MakerSpace for pre-service teachers; school librarians will gain insight into how the Information Fluency Continuum supports constructivist theory; and public librarians can explore what type of MakerSpaces will interest their patrons.  Hands-on activities will help you recognize the benefit of a MakerSpace in your library.

Track: School & Youth Programs, Services, and Literacy
Speakers:
Rick Weinberg, CA BOCES
Cece Fuoco, CA BOCES


 


Teen Led Libraries Beyond Advisory Groups

Sponsor: YSS / SCLA
So you've got a Teen Advisory Group, now what?  Explore opportunities to expand youth involvement in your library.  From advocacy efforts to collection development, encourage teens to contribute their voices and opinions in both small and big ways.  A teen-led library is a teen-friendly library; learn how little changes can create better buy-in from youth.  We will talk about including teens in decisionmaking for programming and collection development, promotion, and community outreach, and advocac,y and volunteering efforts.

Track: School & Youth Programs, Services, and Literacy
Speakers:
Regina DeMauro, Tompkins County Public Library



Program #5 & #6, 2:15 PM-5:00 PM
 

Unpopular Culture: Conformity, Censorship, and Controversy

Sponsor: PCRT / YSS, PLS, IFRT, SLSA, SSL, PLRT
Should librarians always ensure collections represent the array of ethnicities, gender identities, sexual orientations, and abilities that exist? How far is too far when it comes to depictions of violence and graphic sex in pop culture materials? How can we best serve the needs of a wide variety of patrons while simultaneously providing unencumbered access? What exactly is censorship? How can libraries prepare for possible challenges from patrons who may be uncomfortable with provocative pop culture purchases?  Join librarians and lawyers for an interactive discussion of divisive, hot button issues that are facing libraries promoting pop culture.

Track: Current Issues & Research
Speakers:
Valerie Acklin, Bellmore Memorial Library
Martha DiVittorio, Bellmore Memorial Library
Laura Giunta, Garden City Public Library
Lisa Giunta, Reisman Peirez Reisman & Capobianco LLP
Nola Thaker, Westhampton Free Library



Program #6, 3:45 PM-5:00 PM
 

Walking the Open Access Talk

Sponsor: ASLS / SMART, IFRT
Now that most librarians and academics understand the basics of open access, conversations are becoming more nuanced and initiatives are becoming more sophisticated. This presentation will cover current (not musty) best practices, new (not tired) initiatives, recent (not ancient) debates, and how open access is part of everyone’s (not just your scholarly communication librarian’s) gig. Jill and Amy will provide a guided tour of the present, and together we will all talk about and imagine the future.

Track: Current Issues & Research
Speakers:
Jill Cirasella, The Graduate Center, CUNY
Jim DelRosso, Cornell University


 


Bengali, Japanese, Spanish, Oh My!

Sponsor: ESRT / RLSP, RLRT
This session will focus on strategies to market services to speakers of other languages. Many immigrants don’t know what our libraries can do for them:  in some countries libraries are not free, nor are they open to all members of the community. Each immigrant group requires different kinds of outreach.  Whether it is marketing to a religious group, or to undocumented immigrants – how do you get the library message to them? How can you tailor library services to appeal to a specific audience? Outreach to populations including, but not limited to, the Bangladeshi, Japanese, Polish, Russian, and Hispanic communities will be explored.  Audience participation in the discussion is planned for the second part of the program.

Track: Diverse & Special Populations
Speakers:
Tracy Allen, Finkelstein Memorial Library
Irina Kuharets, Finkelstein Memorial Library
Selina Sharmin, Queens Library
Galina Chernykh, Harrison Public Library
 


Friends of Libraries Showcase/Membership Meeting

Sponsor: FLS / LTA
Following the FLS membership meeting, three Friends will describe effective activities.  The Friends of the Clifton Park-Halfmoon Library have hosted Crossing Cultures social events in collaboration with students and volunteers from the library's language program for speakers of languages other than English to bring our new and long-term community members together, sharing foods from our respective cultures and getting to know one another.  (Wilma Jozwiak)  Two Towns-One Book of the Friends of the Clifton Park-Halfmoon Library builds community and local partnerships by uniting two neighboring towns through the shared reading and discussion of a common book each year, inspiring family events and community activities over several months, some held off-site at partner locations.  (Sheila Morroni)  Friends of the Saratoga Springs Public Library assessed, then changed the type of library programs it traditionally sponsored.   An anti-bullying project was among the successful results.  (Lorrie Anthony and Kali Nagler)

Track: Administration & Leadership
Speakers:
Wilma Jozwiak, Friends of the Clifton Park-Halfmoon Public Library
Sheila Morroni, Friends of the Clifton Park-Halfmoon Public Library
Lorrie Anthony, Friends of the Saratoga Springs Public Library
Kali Nagler, Saratoga Springs Public Library
 


Libraries as Social Service Centers

Sponsor: LAR / ESRT CORT LTA SRRT
Where does the work of a librarian end and the work of a social worker begin?  In the 21st century, libraries have redefined their role to be that of a community center. Some libraries actually employ a social worker, or contract an agency social worker to "deal" with myriad populations who need assistance.  Our role is to provide information - whatever information that happens to be is up to the library user. As a helping professional do we also have an obligation to go the extra mile in providing basic casework, or do we find a community resource and pass the buck?

Track: Diverse & Special Populations
Speakers:
Tom Vitale, Chautauqua-Cattaraugus Library System
Annie Green, James Prendergast Library


 


STEAM and Making Programs for Adults

Sponsor: MSRT / SMART, RASS
Case studies and examples of successful STEAM and Making program ideas for adults from libraries across New York State will be featured during this panel presentation. Sue Considine, from the Fayetteville Free Library, will describe a wide range of successful adult program series that they have implemented, including a Design series, Home Repair, Astronomy, DIY Home Décor, Sewing, Robotics, and Electronics programs. Matt Corey, from  the North Country Library System, will focus on adult making initiatives from the North Country Library System, including a Tool Library, Seed Library, Business Center, Canning initiatives, and Portable Audio Recording initiatives. Jeffrey Reynolds will present a case history of the organization and operations of Waterville Public Library’s public-private partnership with Mohawk Valley Astronomical Society, including financing and construction of the Barton-Brown Observatory.

Track: Technology & Digital Information
Speakers:
Sue Considine, Fayetteville Free Library
Matt Corey, North Country Library System
Jeffrey Reynolds, Waterville Public Library

 


I Got the Job! Now What?

Sponsor: NMES
The good news is - you got the dream job! The bad news is - the job is in another city, another state, or even another country. For the state of library jobs in 2016, this is quickly the reality for new librarians. How do you navigate the rough terrain of adjusting to a new place as well as a new job? Learn how to hunt for a place remotely, how to negotiate a move with your new library, and how to handle being the new kid in town, literally.

Track: Current Issues & Research
Speakers:
Marissa Richardson, Yonkers Riverfront Library



 


Show it Off!

Sponsor: PLRT / YSS, SLSA, SSL
Looking for ways to refresh and revitalize your collection (and circulation!) without spending a ton of money? Join us to explore the power of merchandising and how creative display ideas can invigorate not only your collection, but your staff and patrons as well!

Track: Core Knowledge & Career Development
Speakers:
Rebecca Budinger-Mulhearn, Avon Free Library



 


Good Policies Make Good Patrons

Sponsor: PLS / RASS, LAMS
Managing the needs of all patrons in a public library can be a real juggling act. How controlled or lenient an atmosphere should you allow? How do you best strike that balance? A written patron behavior policy can't capture every circumstance: it needs to be flexible enough to fit whatever's going on in the library, but rigid enough for library staff to hold it up to defend their actions. This session brings together the General Counsel and Chief Librarian from Brooklyn Public Library, one of the busiest and largest library systems in the country, with 60 branches serving 2.5 million people. Come and hear about real world examples of tricky situations and how a well-drafted and carefully applied policy can make your library run more smoothly.

Track: School & Youth Programs, Services, and Literacy
Speakers:
Chloe Wasserman, Brooklyn Public Library
Lisa Rosenblum, Brooklyn Public Library


 


Exploring Fiction for Emerging Adults

Sponsor: SCLA / RASS
First apartment, first job, first steamy romance...that's what fiction for emerging adults is all about.  We'll cover the best ways to find materials for emerging adults and fill you in on the genre's biggest publishers and authors.  We will also talk about trends in the genre and book talk some of the hottest books.

Track: User Services
Speakers:
Jessica Oelcher, Patchogue-Medford Library
Danielle Minard, Longwood Public Library
Becca Goldstein, Longwood Public Library


SMART Membership Meeting and Flash Talks

Sponsor:
SMART
Want to know more about SMART? Join us for the SMART annual membership meeting, followed by SMART-hosted flash talks (Pecha Kucha).

Track: Technology & Digital Information
Speakers:
Nancy Howe, Baldwinsville Public Library