Do you have more time to learn something new in the summer? We can help with that!
Hardin Library is offering open workshops on a variety of topics:
- Open Access publishing
- Determining your scholarly impact
- Keeping current
- Toxicology resources
- Scopus and Web of Science
Descriptions, schedule and registration forms at http://www.lib.uiowa.edu/hardin/workshop/
If none of these times work for you, but you would like an individual or group session, contact your librarian!
Name: Jen Eilers
Hometown: Cedar Rapids, IA
Undergraduate Education: Bethel University, St. Paul, MN, BA English Literature and Writing, ’05
Graduate Education: University of Iowa, MA Library and Information Science, ’13.
Future Plans: I will begin working at Iowa City Public Library at the reference desk and teaching some basic tech classes this summer.
Why I’m Working at Hardin: To tie my schoolwork into a practical framework and practice and hone my reference librarian skills.
Favorite Part of Working at Hardin: Being challenged to find and use resources (especially databases) that I had never encountered until coming to Hardin.
Fun Facts: I am a published poet and make a mean lemon bar. I love to hike the National Parks and miss doing all my mountain hiking now that I’m living in Iowa again.
I’m Currently Reading: Mr. Penumbra’s 24-Hour Bookstore by Robin Sloan and Soulless by Gail Carriger
Possessed of rather rude demeanor, Addison nevertheless had a large practice. He was a brilliant lecturer and diagnostician and one of the most respected physicians at Guy’s Hospital, devoting himself almost wholly to his students and patients.
The present work is one of the truly remarkable medical books of the nineteenth century and has long been among the principal desiderata for medical book collectors. Addison describes here for the first time two chronic diseases of the adrenal gland: Addison’s disease and pernicious anemia (Addison’s anemia), the most important primary disease of the blood.
The work is supplemented by several fine hand-colored lithographs. Addison’s discoveries were never widely recognized by his contemporaries, yet today they are regarded as fundamentally significant in the study of the endocrine glands and the treatment of pleuriglandular diseases.
Hometown: Des Moines, IA
Undergraduate Education.: B.A. in Government and International Relations, University of Notre Dame
Graduate Education: M.A. in Library and Information Science, University of Iowa
Future Plans: I hope to work in public service/reference in library or information services in either an academic library or special library (public or private sector).
Why I’m working at Hardin: I came to Hardin to get experience in health sciences librarianship. I had worked in several other library environments and wanted to try something different, a new challenge.
Favorite Part of Working at Hardin: I enjoy working with the students, faculty, and staff who rely on Hardin’s resources and services. They’re a smart, engaged group of people and I enjoy helping them find the materials or information they need.
I’m Currently Reading: The Man Who Invented the Computer: The Biography of John Atanasoff, Digital Pioneer by Jane Smiley
Does coffee make studying easier for you? We can help you with that!
Hardin Library will begin serving free coffee beginning Friday, May 10th at 6pm. Finals week coffee is sponsored by Linda Walton, Associate University Librarian for the Hardin Library for the Health Sciences & Branch Libraries.
Do you hate not being able to find a place to study? You will be able to find one at our library!
- 15 quiet study rooms
- 8 group study rooms
- 253 seats at tables
- 72 computers
- 7 couches
- 112 study carrels
- 15 lounge chairs
- 24 hour study area
Do you need some extra time to study for finals?
Can’t get anything done at home?
Come to the Hardin Library on Friday or Saturday night. The library will be open until Midnight both nights.
- 72 public computers-all connected to black and white & a color printer
- group and quiet study spaces
- 24 hour quiet study area
- free coffee beginning Friday at 6pm
Don’t like to study in complete quiet?
Come to Room 401 to enjoy music selected by our student DJs.
Hardin Library for the Health Sciences opened in 1974. The building was designed by Walter Netsch, and was funded by $1.4 million in gifts and a National Institute of Health grant for $2.3 million.
The John Martin Rare Book Room was started by a generous donation of books and funding from Dr. John Martin.
See History of the Hardin Library for more pictures and information about the library.
If you would like to donate to our library, you may do so online.
Try our group study rooms.
You can reserve rooms online at http://uiowa.libcal.com/booking/hardin-groupstudy up to 2 weeks in advance.