A year of programs for teens 2 için kapak resmi
A year of programs for teens 2
Dil Kodu:

Yayın Bilgileri:
American Library Association, 2011.
Fiziksel Tanımlama:
162 p.
Part I: Core Programming.

1. Crazy for Clubs.

2. Really Popular Reading Programs.

3. Collection Connection.

4. Puzzles and Other Passive Activities.

Part II: Another Year of Programs.

5. January.

6. February.

7. March.

8. April.

9. May.

10. June.

11. July.

12. August.

13. September.

14. October.

15. November.

16. December.

Cover, Title,A year of programs for teens 2--Preface, Introduction, TOC,Contents--Preface, Introduction, TOC,Preface--References, Appendix, Index,Epilogue: Wrapping It All Up--References, Appendix, Index,Appendix: Sample Handouts--References, Appendix, Index,Index.


Materyal Türü
Demirbaş Numarası
Yer Numarası
Raf Konumu
Mevcut Konumu
Materyal Istek
E-Kitap 1383047-1001 XX(1383047.1) ALA E-Kitap Koleksiyonu

On Order



In this sequel to the book that "takes teen services to a new level" ( Adolescence ), YA experts Amy J. Alessio and Kimberly A. Patton present entirely new content while building on the successful formula they established earlier. This volume offers several new themed book lists and read-alikes as well as appendices with reproducible handouts for the various programs. This invaluable collection includes

A section of introductory material that includes general programming advice Information on teen clubs, and marketing ideas More than 30 programs cleverly organized around a calendar year, including several that focus on technology, with many other ideas that can be adapted year-round as needed

Following the practical suggestions laid out here, young adult librarians in public libraries, school librarians, and adult and young adult services staff serving teens can easily build a core teen audience and help attract new members to programs and to the library.

İncelemeler 2

Kitap Listesi Değerlendirmesi

Tightened budgets and new technologies are the biggest changes since teen librarians Alessio and Patton compiled their first A Year of Programs for Teens (2007). With those changes in mind, this volume includes scalable and passive programming for librarians with limited time and funding. Reading promotions and themes for regularly meeting teen groups open the book, accompanied by annotated book lists to complement programming and grab-and-go quizzes and games. The second section outlines three program ideas for each month of the year, from crafts to comic- and room-design contests to the script for . mystery evening. Each event includes prep time, suggested grade range, a shopping list, tips for promotion, and variations to make the event simpler or more elaborate. Librarians who work with teens in grades 6 through 12 will appreciate the road-tested ideas, presented with enthusiasm and practical, realistic advice. Book lists, quizzes, and sample forms can be downloaded at www.alaeditions.org/webextras.--Burcher, Charlott. Copyright 2010 Booklist

"School Library Journal" İncelemesi

In this sequel to their wildly popular book on library programming for teens, the authors offer great suggestions to public and school librarians who either need more ideas or to those who just want to spice up their current routines. The book includes plenty of real-life examples and variety. Part one offers ideas for core programming-those that can be scheduled on a regular basis. The authors give great advice for starting monthly clubs as well as introducing or revamping reading programs. Great book lists and ideas for displays are included, and passive activities like puzzles and quizzes round out this section. The second section lays out a year's worth of possible programming, with multiple options for each month. Programs that are relatively low cost or easy to put on are widely represented. Each write-up is fully fleshed out with information such as preparation time, length of program, shopping list, and planning time lines. The authors also provide good feedback and advice on why programs might not be doing well and what to do in those situations; their encouragement and advice regarding flops is definitely a welcome addition. This book would be a great professional resource for librarians who want to investigate new ideas as well as those who are new to programming and want some ready-made examples. A must-have for school and public libraries.-Traci Glass, Eugene Public Library, OR (c) Copyright 2011. Library Journals LLC, a wholly owned subsidiary of Media Source, Inc. No redistribution permitted.