home Gateway Carousel HSL, J. Otto Lottes Health Sciences Library, Resources and Services Leaving MU Health Care? Learn How to Maintain Access to your PubMed Alerts and Saved Searches

Leaving MU Health Care? Learn How to Maintain Access to your PubMed Alerts and Saved Searches

If you have a PubMed login (officially called a MyNCBI account) linked to your MU email address, make sure you link it to your Google, ORCID, or other 3rd party account before you leave.

You can do this by connecting your account to a 3rd party option like Google, ORCID, etc. Choose whichever option works best for you. Once you make the connection, you can log into your PubMed account and remove any MU institutional log in.

If you don’t make this connection before you leave, that’s okay. You can contact the PubMed help desk and they can recover your account and merge the information with a PubMed account you can access.

Need help? Email asklibrary@health.missouri.edu and we can get you started.

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Taira Meadowcroft

Taira Meadowcroft is a Health Sciences Librarian at the University of Missouri. She focuses on quality improvement, reference, and marketing for the University of Missouri Libraries.

home Gateway Carousel HSL, J. Otto Lottes Health Sciences Library, Resources and Services Summer 2022 Textbooks Available at the Health Sciences Library

Summer 2022 Textbooks Available at the Health Sciences Library

Summer 2022 required and recommended textbooks for classes in the School of NursingSchool of Health Professions and the Department of Health Management and Informatics are now available at the library. Each course has its own corresponding tab.

Paper copies are available on Health Sciences Library Reserve for a 24 hour checkout time. Any duplicate copies of textbooks are available and subject to regular check out times.

Be aware of the user limits on electronic textbooks. They are different depending on textbook and platform. We make note of any user limits.

Unfortunately, we don’t have all the books required for every class. If we don’t have your textbook, there are several avenues you can use to find a copy, which are all clearly labeled on each class page.

Textbook Guides:

If you need help accessing any of the textbooks, email asklibrary@health.missouri.edu.

TAGS:

Taira Meadowcroft

Taira Meadowcroft is a Health Sciences Librarian at the University of Missouri. She focuses on quality improvement, reference, and marketing for the University of Missouri Libraries.

Health Sciences Library Summer Hours

The Health Sciences Library will have the following hours from Sunday, May 15th to Saturday July 330th. Badge access is still required.

Summer Hours:

Monday – Thursday: 7am-8pm
Friday: 8am-6pm
Saturday: 9am-6pm
Sunday: 11am-8pm

Holiday Hours:

Memorial Day

Sunday, May 29th: 12pm-5pm
Monday, May 30th: CLOSED

Juneteenth

Sunday, June 19th: CLOSED
Monday, June 20th: CLOSED

Independence Day

Sunday, July 3: 12pm-5pm
Monday, July 4: CLOSED

For up to date hours, please visit our hours page.

As always, we are available virtually via phone, email, chat, and Zoom.

Email us at at asklibrary@health.missouri.edu if you have any questions.

TAGS:

Taira Meadowcroft

Taira Meadowcroft is a Health Sciences Librarian at the University of Missouri. She focuses on quality improvement, reference, and marketing for the University of Missouri Libraries.

Open Education Workshop for Faculty

The MU Libraries in partnership with MOBIUS invite you to a faculty workshop on Wednesday, June 15 at 1 p.m. Registration required.

  • Learn: Become familiar with open textbooks and the benefits they can bring to student learning, faculty pedagogical practice and social justice on campus.
  • Engage: Explore a book and share your expertise by writing a review of an open textbook.

Congratulations to the Class of 2022

After you graduate, the University Libraries will still be here to serve you. To find out more about the resources available to alumni, visit Library Resources for Alumni.

All of us at the University Libraries, wish you the very best in your future endeavors!

Recent University of Missouri COVID Publications

Below is a list of recently published Pubmed articles from the University of Missouri related to COVID-19.

If you need assistance accessing the articles, please email asklibrary@health.missouri.edu.

Pubmed collection of MU authored COVID articles

 

Al Mamun F, Gozal D, Hosen I, Misti JM, Mamun MA. Predictive factors of insomnia during the COVID-19 pandemic in Bangladesh: a GIS-based nationwide distribution. Sleep Med. 2022;91:219-25. Epub 20210426. doi: 10.1016/j.sleep.2021.04.025. PubMed PMID: 33975776; PMCID: PMC9017957.

 

Alam M, Harikumar V, Ibrahim SA, Kang BY, Maher IA, Cartee TV, Sobanko JF, Kibbi N, Owen JL, Reynolds KA, Bolotin D, Waldman AH, Minkis K, Petersen B, Council ML, Nehal KS, Xu YG, Jiang SB, Somani AK, Bichakjian CK, Huang CC, Eisen DB, Ozog DM, Lee EH, Samie FH, Neuhaus IM, Bordeaux JS, Wang JV, Leitenberger JJ, Mann MW, Lawrence N, Zeitouni NC, Golda N, Behshad R, Ibrahim SF, Yu SS, Shin TM, Stebbins WG, Worley B. Principles for developing and adapting clinical practice guidelines and guidance for pandemics, wars, shortages, and other crises and emergencies: the PAGE criteria. Arch Dermatol Res. 2022;314(4):393-8. Epub 20201118. doi: 10.1007/s00403-020-02167-x. PubMed PMID: 33206210.

 

Alimoradi Z, Abdi F, Gozal D, Pakpour AH. Estimation of sleep problems among pregnant women during COVID-19 pandemic: a systematic review and meta-analysis. BMJ Open. 2022;12(4):e056044. Epub 20220404. doi: 10.1136/bmjopen-2021-056044. PubMed PMID: 35379627; PMCID: PMC8980733.

 

Baindara P, Roy D, Mandal SM, Schrum AG. Conservation and Enhanced Binding of SARS-CoV-2 Omicron Spike Protein to Coreceptor Neuropilin-1 Predicted by Docking Analysis. Infect Dis Rep. 2022;14(2):243-9. Epub 20220329. doi: 10.3390/idr14020029. PubMed PMID: 35447881; PMCID: PMC9024780.

 

Guan M, Johannesen E, Tang CY, Hsu AL, Barnes CL, Burnam M, McElroy JA, Wan XF. Intrauterine Fetal Demise in the Third Trimester of Pregnancy Associated With Mild Infection With the SARS-CoV-2 Delta Variant Without Protection From Vaccination. J Infect Dis. 2022;225(5):748-53. doi: 10.1093/infdis/jiac007. PubMed PMID: 35024853; PMCID: PMC8807234.

 

Islam MS, Ferdous MZ, Sujan MSH, Tasnim R, Masud JHB, Kundu S, Mosaddek ASM, Choudhuri MSK, Kira IA, Gozal D. The psychometric properties of the Bangla Posttraumatic Stress Disorder Checklist for DSM-5 (PCL-5): preliminary reports from a large-scale validation study. BMC Psychiatry. 2022;22(1):280. Epub 20220420. doi: 10.1186/s12888-022-03920-4. PubMed PMID: 35443625; PMCID: PMC9020159.

 

Jia GH, Sowers JR. Management of hypertension in patients with COVID-19: Implication of angiotensin-converting enzyme 2. Cardiol Plus. 2021;6(4):210-7. Epub 20211230. doi: 10.4103/2470-7511.334397. PubMed PMID: 35368973; PMCID: PMC8958941.

 

Johnson KJ, Goss CW, Thompson JJ, Trolard AM, Maricque BB, Anwuri V, Cohen R, Donaldson K, Geng E. Assessment of the impact of the COVID-19 pandemic on health services use. Public Health Pract (Oxf). 2022;3:100254. Epub 20220405. doi: 10.1016/j.puhip.2022.100254. PubMed PMID: 35403073; PMCID: PMC8979834.

 

Qureshi AI, Baskett WI, Huang W, Naqvi SH, Shyu CR. New-Onset Dementia Among Survivors of Pneumonia Associated With Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrome Coronavirus 2 Infection. Open Forum Infect Dis. 2022;9(4):ofac115. Epub 20220307. doi: 10.1093/ofid/ofac115. PubMed PMID: 35350170; PMCID: PMC8903511.

 

Santos A, Sauer M, Neil AJ, Solomon IH, Hornick JL, Roberts DJ, Quade BJ, Parra-Herran C. Absence of SARS-CoV-2 Spike glycoprotein expression in placentas from individuals after mRNA SARS-CoV-2 vaccination. Mod Pathol. 2022:1-6. Epub 20220331. doi: 10.1038/s41379-022-01061-3. PubMed PMID: 35361888; PMCID: PMC8967927.

 

Wang Y, Tang CY, Wan XF. Antigenic characterization of influenza and SARS-CoV-2 viruses. Anal Bioanal Chem. 2022;414(9):2841-81. Epub 20211214. doi: 10.1007/s00216-021-03806-6. PubMed PMID: 34905077; PMCID: PMC8669429.

TAGS:

Taira Meadowcroft

Taira Meadowcroft is a Health Sciences Librarian at the University of Missouri. She focuses on quality improvement, reference, and marketing for the University of Missouri Libraries.

New Books at the Health Sciences Library

We’ve bought a lot of new books lately at the Health Sciences Library. Below are a few of our favorite additions.

Find the complete list of this month’s new books here. You can use the drop down menu to see previous month’s additions.

Have a purchase recommendation? You can request a book for your teaching or research using this form.

Nursing research : reading, using, and creating evidence / Janet Houser.

Nursing Research: Reading, Using, and Creating Evidence, Fifth Edition is a foundational text for students which teaches the basics for creating and using evidence in nursing practice. Today’s nurse needs to demonstrate proficiency in reading research, determining its use in their practice, and participating in the research process. The Fifth Edition is intuitively organized around the three main competencies – reading, using and creating evidence – all of which enable the reader to translate research into evidence in a practical way. This text is intended to teach and support the clinical practice of students, professional nurses returning to school, and practicing nurses that must apply evidence to patient care.

 

The handbook of sexuality in close relationships / edited by John H. Harvey, Amy Wenzel, Susan Sprecher.

Although sexuality is an integral part of close romantic relationships, research linking these two constructs has been less systematic than other areas pertaining to close relationships. To date, researchers in communication, sociology, family studies, psychology, and psychiatry, have made significant advances in both of these fields. The editors’ goal is to integrate this research into one volume. They bring together major scholars from the diversity of fields working on close relationship topics to examine past contributions and new directions in sexuality. The emphasis is on theoretical integration and stimulation, methodological rigor, and critical analysis.

 

Evidence based practice for health professionals : an interprofessional approach / Bernadette Howlett, Ellen J. Rogo, Teresa Gabiola Shelton

Evidence based practice (EBP) has become the standard in health care practice today. Evidence Based Practice for Health Professionals covers the fundamentals of applying medical evidence to clinical practice and discussing research findings with patients and fellow professionals. This essential text explains the basic concepts of EBP, its applications in health care, and how to interpret biostatistics and biomedical research. With examples derived from multiple health professions, Evidence Based Practice for Health Professionals teaches the skills needed to access and interpret research in order to successfully apply it to collaborative, patient-centered health care decisions. Students gain valuable practice with skill-building learning activities, such as explaining the evidence for treatments to patients, developing a standard of care, selecting a diagnostic tool, and designing community-based educational materials. Evidence Based Practice for Health Professionals also helps prepare students to communicate knowledgeably with members of interprofessional healthcare teams as well as withpharmaceutical sales representatives.

 

Medical marijuana : a clinical handbook / Samoon Ahmad, Kevin P. Hill.

Medical Marijuana: A Clinical Handbook summarizes what is currently known about the positive and negative health impacts of cannabis, detailed pharmacological profiles of both THC and CBD, considerations for each medical specialty, treatment approaches used by practicing clinicians, and insights into the history of cannabis and the current regulatory environment in the United States. This concise, easy-to-navigate guide is an invaluable resource for physicians and residents, nurse practitioners, pharmacists, and other clinicians who seek reliable clinical guidelines in this growing area of health care

TAGS:

Taira Meadowcroft

Taira Meadowcroft is a Health Sciences Librarian at the University of Missouri. She focuses on quality improvement, reference, and marketing for the University of Missouri Libraries.

Increase your Research Impact through LinkedIn

LinkedIn is a great free tool, that you might already use. Since LinkedIn targets professionals, it is an ideal tool to interact with fellow researchers. 

 

Step 1: Create your profile

Write a strong headline that showcases your expert areas.

Add a picture.

Write a compelling summary of the work you’ve done, and why it matters. Here is an example from Monica F. Cox.

Finally, make yourself more “googleable” by ensuring your profile is public. 

Step 2: Connect with other academics

Add your email address and LinkedIn will suggest connections based on people you already know.

You can message and communicate with connections to build meaningful relationships. 

Step 3: Highlight your work

Add work that you’re particularly proud of to LinkedIn (Profile > Add Profile Section > Accomplishments).

Share new funding, publications, or thoughts on new research. 

Likely, the research audience you want to target already utilizes LinkedIn. So using LinkedIn to increase the impact and visibility of your research is quick and effective. 

Need help setting one up? Email us at asklibrary@health.missouri.edu

home Gateway Carousel HSL, J. Otto Lottes Health Sciences Library Don’t Have Badge Access into the Health Sciences Library?

Don’t Have Badge Access into the Health Sciences Library?

With the Health Sciences Library only accessible to those with badge access into the School of Medicine and MU Health Care buildings, we wanted to make sure you still got the help you needed:

Are you a student, faculty, or staff associated with the School of Nursing or Health Professions? Contact your home department to send a badge access request to MU Health Care security.

TAGS:

Taira Meadowcroft

Taira Meadowcroft is a Health Sciences Librarian at the University of Missouri. She focuses on quality improvement, reference, and marketing for the University of Missouri Libraries.

Increase Research Impact Through Video Abstracts

Video abstracts are a great way to increase your research impact. A video abstract allows you to explain research in your own words, encourage people to engage in your research, and increase your research visibility. Finally, video abstracts allow you to reach a wider demographic – allowing you to reach your community in a wider scale.

Tips for creating a video abstract:

  1. Keep it short, ideally 2-3 minutes.
  2. Clearly define the problem, your research, and the broader impact.
  3. Be accessible – use clear language and be succinct. Video abstracts are a great way to engage a larger audience.
  4. Include images – pictures, graphs, charts or tables.
  5. End with a call to action – encourage people to read your article!

Below are a few examples of video abstracts that successfully tell a story. 

You can checkout video, audio and computer equipment from the libraries. Post your video on YouTube or Vimeo and share it on MOspace.