Create a Website Account - Manage notification subscriptions, save form progress and more.
Displaying all posts tagged with:
Posted to Campbell Unclassified on July 29, 2022 at 3:07 PM by Genesis Gaule
The library is a great place to check out your favorite books, new movies, and Nintendo Switch games. What some people might not know is that the library can also help students achieve their goals with information and resources. No matter what your school level is (or how many years you’ve been out of it), we can help!
For new readers, our Easy Reader collection is color coded to help you find the level of reading that is both approachable and challenging for your child. The levels of easy reader books from lowest to highest are: blue, yellow, and green.
For older students who may need to research topics for class projects, book reports, and essays, we have a wide variety of books in our Easy Nonfiction and Adult Nonfiction sections. You can find a section of books on a certain topic by using our catalog or asking a librarian for help.
If you are interested in researching a topic and need credible or peer reviewed sources, the eLibraryMN (or ELM) has a database of e-books and scientific journals available.
If we don’t carry a book you are looking for, ask a librarian about submitting a Interlibrary Loan (ILL) request. There is a $3.50 fee to help cover the cost of shipping.
The library also offers quiet study rooms that students can reserve for free. These can be used for studying, test taking, or even to attend a job interview--All the student needs is a library card to reserve a room! If your course requires in-person test proctoring, ask the front desk to set up your test day and time for a $15 fee.
Need to record? Ask about using the study room equipped with sound proofing.
Volunteering is also a common requirement for college graduation. Tutoring at the library is a great way to help students of all ages and backgrounds who may need extra homework or reading help. Reach out to Robyn Benda at (218)773-9121 ext 221 or firstname.lastname@example.org if you are interested in volunteering!
Finally, don’t forget to check out our wide range of test prep books to boost your test scores and computer/coding books to boost your resume:
Tag(s): Vanesa Gomez, study guides, students, school, research, nonfiction, Microsoft, exams, college, coding, at the library, article
Posted to Campbell Unclassified on August 19, 2021 at 6:08 PM by Genesis Gaule
Is your child excited for the new school year or dreading it? Maybe even a bit of both! Starting school is a big milestone and can be filled with overwhelming emotions, especially for young children. Whether they are starting school for the first time or moving up a grade, reading with your child about school can help them process these big feelings and prepare them for what school might be like.
Not sure where to start? Here are 10 picture books to help your child start their school year off on the right foot!
by Anna Dewdney
It's Llama Llama's first day of preschool! But after mama leaves, Llama Llama is sad. Can the other children and his teacher help him enjoy school even though he misses his mama? A classic selection for kids who experience separation anxiety. // Ages 3-5 (PreS-K)
by Mo Willems
Pigeon does not want to go to school and he’s going to tell you why. What if math is too hard? The backpack will be too heavy! Will the other kids like him? Humor is a wonderful way to ease the first-day-of-school jitters, and this silly, relatable story captures many common school anxieties. It's also a great way to help kids open up about their own fears of starting school. // Ages 3-6 (PreS-1)
by Vera Rosenberry
The first day of school can be both thrilling and scary. Vera cannot wait for the day when she starts school, but the first day does not go exactly as she has planned. With charm and gentle humor, Vera explores all the different feelings associated with this important milestone. // Ages 4-6 (PreS-1)
by Derrick Barnes
Inspire confidence in your little one with this upbeat story following a young boy as he conquers his first day of kindergarten with courage and kindness. // Ages 4-5 (K)
by Jory John
It's almost the first day of school, and the animals are nervous, each with their own worries about how school will go. Can the animals learn to help one another through their jitters to make sure school isn't so scary after all? // Ages 4-8 (K-3)
by Connie Schofield-Morrison
Send your kid off to school eager and bursting with optimism as a young girl enthusiastically spreads school spirit from home to school and back again. Each lively illustrated spread features a simple sentence with an accompanying sound effect that makes reading aloud especially fun. // Ages 4-6 (PreS-1)
by Ame Dyckman
The new girl is... weird. She doesn’t wear shoes, howls, and kids say she even has fleas! Follow the narrator as he learns about getting to know someone different than himself when he is paired with the new kid during a science project. // Ages 4-7 (K-2)
by Bob Shea
Concerned about losing friends during the first week of school, Unicorn upgrades his fabulousness. But when his plan backfires, Unicorn learns about who real friends are and the importance of being true to oneself. // Ages 4-8 (K-3)
by Jamilah Thompkins-Bigelow
Saddened by her classmates' and teacher's mispronunciations of her name, Kora-Jalimuso is empowered as she and her mom celebrate the musicality of African, Asian, Black-American, Latine, and Middle Eastern names. A beautiful and heartwarming story about honoring identity and cultural heritage. Pronunciations included to help the reader "sing" each name aloud. // Ages 5-10 (K-4)
by Jacqueline Woodson
This touching read acknowledges the times when children feel different or misunderstood and encourages them to share their stories, so the world can "open itself up a little wider to make some space" for them. // Available in English and en Español // Ages 5-10 (K-4)
Tag(s): social situations, school, recommendations, read-aloud, picture books, parenting, multicultural, immigrants, humor, heartwarming, Genesis Gaule, emotions, easy fiction
Posted to Campbell Unclassified on October 8, 2020 at 3:21 PM by Genesis Gaule
Attending school during a pandemic is no easy feat! What we are all facing is new, and unexplored territory. This can be very nerve racking. East Grand Forks schools are lucky. We as a district are able to attend school in person part time and online during the off days, but in turn, this can create a good deal of stress. We are now asked to go back and forth, keep track of classes and assignments, and have to be more organized in order to succeed. All of this stress and anxiety can be hard on everyone, but what we chose to do with that stress will make all the difference in our 2020-2021 school year.
We can go throughout the year having anxiety about school and all that comes with it, or we can learn to deal with that stress and anxiety before it becomes a problem. I personally have anxiety about a lot of things. I worry, and I stress out until I eventually break. It becomes too much. One way I have learned to cope with these feelings is through reading. Now don’t turn away because someone from the library is being cliche and telling you that you should read. I promise it’s not like that! This is how I personally cope. It’s different for everyone, and that’s okay! For me, I need to get away when I’m stressed. I need to forget about my problems for a little bit and relax. Even if it is only for five minutes. I notice I start to feel better when I am able to put away my problems for a little bit and clear my head.
While my stress reliever might be reading there are many other ways to do the same thing. You could run, draw, listen to music, build something with Legos, shoot hoops, and so much more. Whatever calms you, do it!
How do these activities help? Well, imagine you are stuck in the woods and don’t know where to go. What are you going to feel? Panic? Worry? Whatever you are going through you know one thing; you want to get out. Instead of laying down and giving up, you would want to find a way to escape. If you are able to slow down, think, maybe climb a tree or, in other words, find our outlet for stress, you will find that you are able to see the bigger picture and find a way out of the woods.
Knowing how I cope has helped me immensely during this crazy school year. I hope that you can find your outlet for stress, and use it as a way to cope with all of the craziness that is going on around us each and every day. I implore you to look on the bright side of things, slow down, and find a way out of the woods
Tag(s): stress management, school, reading, health and wellness, article, Acacia James