7 edition of The Medical Library Association guide to health literacy found in the catalog.
The Medical Library Association guide to health literacy
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||Marge Kars, Lynda M. Baker, Feleta Wilson, editors.|
|Genre||Handbooks, manuals, etc.|
|Contributions||Kars, Marge, 1947-, Baker, Lynda., Wilson, Feleta, 1945-|
|LC Classifications||Z675.M4 M497 2008|
|The Physical Object|
|LC Control Number||2008023323|
Health literacy is the ability to understand health information and to use that information to make good decisions about your health and medical care. Health information can overwhelm even people with advanced literacy skills. About one third of the adult population in . Health Literacy: Report of the Council on Scientific Affairs: Recognizing that poor literacy is both common and complex, the American Medical Association (AMA) Council on Scientific Affairs asked an ad hoc committee of experts to investigate the subject. This report describes (1) the consequences of poor literacy in health care settings; (2.
The U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) defines health literacy as “the degree to which individuals have the capacity to obtain, process, and understand basic health information needed to make appropriate health decisions.” On this page you will find some key research findings and resources on health literacy. At the Medical Library Association Tri-Chapter Meeting, the Philadelphia Regional Chapter awarded the Biomedical Library, School of Nursing, and the Free Library of Philadelphia the Randy Brenner Memorial Consumer Health Award for the health corners collaboration.. Pictured above, from left to right: Richard James and Barbara Cavanaugh of Penn Biomedical Library, Jamie Bowers of the Free.
"The Medical Library Association is organized exclusively for scientific and educational purposes, and is dedicated to the support of health sciences research, education, and patient care. MLA fosters excellence in the professional achievement and leadership of health sciences library and information professionals to enhance the quality of. This guide from the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services explains health literacy basics, the connection between health literacy and health outcomes, ways to improve the usability of health information, and resources for learning more about health literacy.
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romance of California.
Health literacy is a timely topic receiving increasing interest throughout the health care community, especially since the publication of the Institute of Medicine's report Health Literacy: A Prescription to End Confusion  This book is the first work to address health literacy in the context of librarianship.
Editors Marge Kars, Lynda M. Baker, and Feleta L. Wilson amass a wide range of Author: Sarah McCord. The Medical Library Association Guide to Health Literacy is an academic volume on the latest developments in health literacy and its relevance to : Paperback. Comic book writer A.
David Lewis writes about building a virtual collection of graphic medicine titles for oncology patients and caregivers. Lewis is a comics scholar focusing on literary theory, religious studies, and graphic medicine. The Medical Library Association (MLA) and Association of Academic Health Sciences Libraries have.
Similar Items. Answering consumer health questions: the Medical Library Association guide for reference librarians / by: Spatz, Michele, Published: () Hidden treasure: the National Library of Medicine / Published: () Directory of the Medical Library Association.
Journal of the Medical Library Association: JMLA [01 Apr97(2)]Author: Sarah McCord. health literacy located in the Preface, we have allowed authors to define health literacy as it relates to and forms the basis of their work. The The Medical Library Association guide to health literacy book Library Association Guide to Health Literacyfeatures 16 chapters, divided into four parts.
The four parts: • cover the essential issues surrounding health literacy. Helps you understand the role that medical, hospital, public, and health libraries are uniquely qualified to play in improving health literacy.
This work teaches you ways to use collection development, the reference interview, community health information, and Web resources, as well as strategies for working with special needs populations. Nearly a quarter of the U.S.
population struggles with low literacy--and low health literacy. The inability to read, understand, and effectively utilize health information is linked to higher levels of chronic disease, more frequent emergency room visits, and early mortality.
The cost and quality of care implications are enormous, and health literacy is a hot topic for policy. The Medical Library Association sets the standards for professional competency needed by health sciences librarians at different points in their careers and in different institutional settings.
Believing that lifelong learning is imperative for increasing librarians’ competencies and for career success, MLA promotes professional development. This multiauthored book is offered as a forum for library and information science (LIS) professionals involved in helping consumers access and better understand health information.
Purpose: The intent is for librarians to learn how to help others become health literate and how to become change agents within the : $ Rowman & Littlefield Publishers • May • Professional. Framing Health Care Instruction: An Information Literacy Handbook for the Health Sciences.
EDITED BY LAUREN M. YOUNG AND ELIZABETH G. HINTON. The Medical Library Association Guide to Providing Consumer and Patient Health Information. A new guide to health, or botanic family physician.
Boston, MA: J. Adams, (This and all subsequent references are to this edition.). Samuel T. A narrative of the life and medical discoveries of the author. Boston, MA: J. Adams, (Bound with: A new guide to health.). Drake D.
The people's doctors: a review by “the people's. Framing Healthcare instruction: An Information Literacy Handbook for the Health Sciences is a step-by-step guide to integrating the ACRL Framework for Information Literacy into health sciences librarianship. Although this topic has been touched on briefly in previous publications, this book is dedicated exclusively to the unique considerations of the health : Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
Resources for Health and Information Professionals: This curriculum was developed as part of the Medical Library Association's Health Information Literacy Research Project under a contract with the National Library of Medicine. It includes a Powerpoint slide show, a detailed script, notes for presenters, background reading, and tips for librarians.
Order their easy-to-read health guide book series in multiple languages with teacher manuals. Health Literacy Month Handbook: The Event Planning Guide for Health Literacy Advocates.
This handbook from the Institute of Healthcare Advancement is a guide that can be used to create, plan, run, and evaluate events that raise awareness about health.
Rosalind Farnam Dudden, MLS, DM/AHIP, FMLA, is the Library and Knowledge Services Director at the National Jewish Health in Denver, has worked in a hospital library setting since A member of the Medical Library Association and the Colorado Council of Medical Librarians (CCML) sinceDudden has been a leader in many of the technology and evaluation efforts of both groups.
Resources for Health Literacy Provided By: Medical Library, Quillen College of Medicine, East Tennessee State University Aug bottom of each section page for the complete guide] "Health Literacy Online," Office of Disease Prevention and Health Promotion, American Medical Association,can be ordered from https://commerce.
The Medical Library Association Guide to Health Literacy, a compilation of insights from librarians with varied expertise in this field, is a practical and thorough resource for librarians who would like to improve their knowledge of health literacy; enhance their collections to meet.
JMLA Delivery. The Journal of the Medical Library Association (JMLA) is a trusted source of open-access, peer-reviewed research journals for health sciences librarianship. With disruptions due to efforts to contain COVID, the JMLA team has chosen to delay the distribution of the print April issue.
We remain in daily contact with our shipping vendor to review options for delivering issues. This guide, written specifically for library staff, offers best practices, advice, and examples of library responses.
The Medical Library Association Guide to Health Literacy by Marge Kars; Lynda Baker; Feleta Wilson. Access to current and reliable health information is imperative for the well-being of all Americans, and public libraries are frequently a "go-to" resource as people navigate complex issues of health care, insurance, aging and more.
A new nationwide initiative from the Public Library Association (PLA) and the National Network of Libraries of Medicine (NNLM) will increase public library workers.A Review of "The Medical Library Association Guide to Health Literacy" Article in The Journal of Academic Librarianship 35(1) January with 8 Reads How we measure 'reads'.The Medical Library Association Guides have consistently provided high-quality content that is well organized and indexed, and this book is no exception.
The Medical Library Association Guide to Data Management for Librarians would be an excellent textbook for survey courses in data curation for health or biomedical library science students.