One question we hear frequently is: how do I get the full text of an article? The two main things to remember are:
1. Always start from the library website
2. From the article citation, always select the red “Find Text @ UR” button
Example of Citation with Find Text button in CINAHL
Why start from the library website? Because when you access databases using library links, you will be connected to our journal subscriptions – otherwise you will be limiting yourself to what’s available for free online.
Most of the time you will be linked directly to the article. Find and select the “PDF” icon and the article will open.
You will be taken to the library catalog. Look in the center of the Find Text @UR window for:
• A link to the electronic journal, OR
• Special instructions, OR
• Text indicating the article is NOT available electronically.
NOTE: If the article is not available electronically, you can order it through interlibrary loan. Happy searching!
Happy belated Nurses’ Week! Lorraine and I were so proud to be considered for this award. Working with Highland nurses and the Nursing Research and EBP Council has been both rewarding and enriching.
Originally posted on :
Bonnie Archer and Lorraine Porcello, our friends and colleagues at John R. Williams Health Sciences Library, were nominated for the 2014 Highland Hospital Excellence in Service and Support of Nursing Award.
This award is given annually to an individual or individuals who provide consistent support to the Department of Nursing’s efforts to improve practice and achieve goals that reflect excellence in patient care. Highland nursing staff hold Lorraine and Bonnie in high regard and truly appreciate their collaboration and support. Of course, we do too!
Lorraine and Bonnie were recognized at the Awards of Excellence Ceremony on May 12.
Pictured above, on location at Williams Library: Lorraine Porcello (Librarian) (L) and Bonnie Archer (Library Assistant) (R)
Dr. Kildare. MASH. Scubs. Grey’s Anatomy. One Flew Over the Cuckoo’s Nest. Call the Midwife.
These are just a few of the hit movies and TV shows that have captured the funny, dramatic, and mysterious sides of medicine.
Please join us at Miner on Wednesday, January 29 at HIGH NOON when librarians Linda Hasman and Valorie Hallinan will take you on a whirlwind tour of medical drama on the screen and how it has changed to reflect the times.
Sit back, relax (bring your lunch or popcorn if you’d like) and enjoy scenes from classic and ground-breaking drama, and some of the latest and greatest shows still in production. We’ll solve a few medical mysteries and watch a medical “blooper” or two, when the writers and directors obviously forgot to consult the experts.
Everyone is welcome to this free event. For more information, contact Linda Hasman at 275-3399 or Valorie Hallinan at 275-6873.
If you’re interested in learning more about the history of medicine right here at Highland, please visit the Historical Collections website at Williams Health Sciences Library. Our Finding Aid details what is available from the historical archives of Highland Hospital. We’ve also been digitizing selected images from the collection, making them accessible on New York State’s research portal, New York Heritage.
While cleaning out my inbox today, I came across an email about a report from the Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality (AHRQ), published in April 2013.
According to their website, a recently completed AHRQ-funded study explores the use of a proactive risk assessment to identify hazards that can lead to surgical site infections (SSIs) in the ambulatory surgery center (ASC) setting.