NMRT Professional Development Grant Award Winner Announcement

Congratulations to our winner: Samantha Archibald Mora!

Samantha is a teacher librarian at Wood River Middle School Library in Hailey, Idaho.

Posted in Uncategorized | Leave a comment

Trivia Championship at ALA Annual

Calling all trivia buffs! Did you know that the Reference & User Services Association (RUSA) hosts a trivia contest at ALA Annual, and that NMRT is a co-sponsor? Better yet, if you can’t wait until June to start showing off your smarts, RUSA is providing weekly trivia challenges with the opportunity to win a free RUSA webinar! 

Read on to learn more. 

ALA Annual Trivia Championship 

This year’s trivia championship will take place on Sunday, June 30, 2024, from 7-9 pm, and, at $10, it’s the least expensive ticketed event at the conference. Space is limited, but never fear—if the opportunity to pay $10 is available, then yes, there is space to participate. 

The event is welcoming, fun, and informal. Consider giving yourself a stress-free break during the week, learn something new, and discover more about RUSA through this event. 

RUSA Weekly Trivia 

Once a week leading up to ALA Annual, the RUSA Member Engagement Committee will email out trivia challenges. Participants in these challenges have the opportunity to win a FREE RUSA webinar (up to $50 value)! You could be one of three winners in the June 2024 drawing; winners will be selected randomly. You do not have to guess correctly to be eligible to win, nor do you have to attend ALA Annual in San Diego to be eligible to win. Just play and have fun! 

You do not have to be a RUSA member to play, but NMRT members involved in reference or user services are strongly encouraged to consider joining RUSA!  

Here are the weekly trivia challenges that are currently available: 


If you have any questions about the Trivia Championship at ALA Annual or the weekly challenges, please contact the co-chairs of the RUSA Member Engagement Committee, Paul Chasen (pchasen@prattlibrary.org) and Cynthia Johnson (cynthiaj@uci.edu). 

Posted in ALA Annual, Get to Know ALA | Tagged , , | Leave a comment

Polish your CV with NMRT’s Resume Review Service

By Elizabeth Taft, Resource Management Librarian, Boston University

When I submitted my CV to the NMRT Resume Review Service, I was looking for all the help I could get. I’d only hired student workers, and no one had reviewed my resume in years – so while I’d applied to many a library job, I had very little sense of what librarians and hiring committees are looking for. I wanted to know how to make myself stand out.

Enter the Resume Review Service. NMRT members can receive feedback on their CVs or cover letters (or both!) from an experienced professional. The service is meant for applicants of all stripes, whether you work in a university archive or an elementary school library. Members can submit materials to resumereviewnmrt@gmail.com or via an online submission form. Not a member, or just want to talk to someone in person? The Resume Review Service at ALA’s Annual Conference is open to anyone, with walk-in or appointments for 30-minute consultations available.

I requested a reviewer with experience in my area of interest, academic libraries and collection services, and was paired with Rosalinda Linares-Gray, Collections & Research Services Librarian at Fort Lewis College. Rosalinda gave me thorough, thoughtful feedback on both formatting and content, including what I had done well and what could use improvement. My font choice (Helvetica Neue) earned a thumbs up, but they suggested providing more context for internships and student work positions. They also recommended highlighting collaborative work, presentations, and scholarly or professional engagement.

Curious to learn more? I asked the NMRT Resume Review Service Committee to share their wisdom. Read on for their advice (edited for clarity):

What makes a CV or cover letter stand out as exceptional?

An exceptional CV and cover letter are tailored to a specific job posting. They directly address the job duties and qualifications listed on the job posting and work together to present you as a qualified candidate for the position. A great CV provides clearly organized information related to your educational and professional experience, complete with dates, institutional affiliations, and specific job duties. A great cover letter provides additional context for information found in your CV, elaborating on how your past experience is applicable to this job and demonstrating how this experience will lead you to be successful in the new position through concrete examples. The strongest cover letters put focus on demonstrating how you will be successful in the position rather than explaining why you want the position or providing a narrative account of the qualifications listed on your CV. 

Do different types of libraries have different expectations for CVs and cover letters and how do these expectations differ by library type? 

While there are certainly variations amongst the types of libraries, the basics will remain the same: address the job description, creatively showcase your skills, and keep your cover letter concise and to the point (never more than two pages). Be mindful of the distinction between an application asking for a resume or a CV (curriculum vitae). A resume will be a shorter, more direct version of your longer CV. Many government jobs, public libraries, or positions in nonprofits or corporations will want a resume and not a CV. If you ever feel unsure about industry standards, remember that librarians are a helpful bunch! Try reaching out to a connection in that industry through ALA, LinkedIn, or ask the NMRT Resume Review Service and we can match you with a professional from that sector!

What’s your advice for making the most of your resume review?

It is easier for the editor(s) to remove material than to suggest additions, so provide information, experiences, and publications and talk with the reviewer to remove or revise less relevant entries. For the cover letter, address how previous experience in school/work has prepared you for the specific position. Be specific, because the experiences which have prepared you to be a public librarian will not necessarily prepare you to be a catalog, medical, or special collections librarian.

Do you have any advice for early career librarians applying to their first professional positions? 

Don’t discount all the kinds of experience you have. Many early career librarians feel discouraged if they don’t have a lot of formal library experience. But leverage the skills from other positions (paid or volunteer) that could be a real asset to a librarian position. For example, any work in customer service is relevant as long as you can contextualize how that experience would be useful in the position you are applying for. Another important piece of advice is to understand that a lot of these searches use a rubric that is directly correlated to the required and preferred qualifications that are listed in the job ad. If you can address each one of the listed requirements in your resume and cover letter, that will be a huge advantage. It takes more time to personalize each application, but you will get more interviews if you take the time to show that you have the skills they are looking for.

Who should volunteer to review materials? Are there any specializations you’re lacking reviewers in?

In our call for reviewers, we ask that volunteers have at least 5 years of professional work experience. Being involved in hiring or having served on a search committee is a big plus! To best serve all types of job seekers, we try to have reviewers from all types of libraries, with a range of specializations. We could especially use reviewers with a school media background, public librarians, and librarians specializing in technical services or assessment. We’d encourage anyone with an interest in hiring or desire to give back to their professional community to volunteer as a reviewer!

Are there any other resources you’d recommend to job seekers?

Our committee predecessors created a wonderful guide including job hunting resources that we’d encourage job seekers to check out.

Hiring Librarians is another excellent website with blog posts on all different topics relating to the hiring process. This site also maintains a Library Interview Questions spreadsheet, which can help interviewers predict and prepare for their interviews.

What else should people know about the Resume Review Service?

Our committee is dedicated to supporting the career goals and professional development of job-seeking ALA members, as well as giving other members an opportunity to give back to their colleagues through professional service. While our members work to coordinate this review process, it is our volunteer reviewers that make this work successful. 

Something else to keep in mind is that we do not only coordinate the review of resumes, but CVs and cover letters as well! 

If you are a new member of ALA, whether you’re actively job-seeking or happily hired, it’s hard to think of a downside to using the Resume Review Service. The advice of my reviewer helped me understand how my resume would be received by someone unfamiliar with me and the details of my work history – and while I’m not currently on the market, I now know what kinds of professional opportunities to pursue in the meantime to strengthen my position for the future. The NMRT Resume Review Service is a resource I plan to return to for support as long as I am eligible. Thank you to the Resume Review Service Committee and the volunteer reviewers (especially Rosalinda) for giving a hand to the next generation of librarians.

Ready for your resume review? Submit your materials here!

Posted in Committees, RRS Committee | Tagged , , | Leave a comment

Unlocking Success: Expert Strategies for Resume Writing, Cover Letters, and Job Applications

This event is occurring on Thursday, March 21st at 6:30 PM EST.

Are you a library information professional looking to enhance your job application strategies? Look no further! The ALA New Members Round Table is excited to present an insightful online webinar focusing on resume writing, cover letters, and job application tactics tailored specifically for professionals in the library information field.

In this webinar, industry experts will delve into essential topics such as crafting impactful resumes, writing compelling cover letters, and mastering job application strategies. Gain invaluable insights and expert advice to boost your career prospects in the library information sector.

Speaker Insights:

Our speakers will share their wealth of knowledge and firsthand experiences in navigating the job market within the library information profession. Each speaker will present for approximately 10 minutes, offering practical tips and strategies to optimize your application materials and excel in interviews.

  • Abby Moore – Education, Honors, and Global Engagement Librarian; University of North Carolina Charlotte
  • Amy Dodson – Executive Director; Fox River Valley Public Library
  • Angela Kent – Senior Manager, Special Collections; Houston Public Library
  • Jean Canosa-Albano – Assistant Director for Public Services; Springfield City Library

Interactive Discussion:

Following the presentations, engage in a dynamic discussion where you can interact with the speakers, ask questions, and participate in a moderated conversation led by our dedicated team. Take this opportunity to deepen your understanding, exchange ideas, and connect with fellow professionals in the field.

Don’t miss this chance to elevate your career journey! Register now to secure your spot and empower yourself with the tools and insights needed to succeed in today’s competitive job market.

Register Here!: https://ala-events.zoom.us/webinar/register/WN_-rw1KJKXS5e7VvZuEVH1mQ

We look forward to welcoming you to this enriching webinar experience!

Posted in Uncategorized | Leave a comment

2024 ALA Annual Interactive Map

Heading to ALA Annual in San Diego this year? Please check out the NMRT Local Arrangement Committee’s interactive map that they created for your use: https://maps.app.goo.gl/wHytpU2SjL1ECmYM7?g_st=ic

Posted in Uncategorized | Leave a comment

NMRT Nominating Committee: Candidate Interviews for 2024 Ballot

The 2024 ALA Election period begins on March 11, 2024. Please take a moment
to learn more about the candidates running for NMRT’s Executive Board in this
election cycle.

Michelle Osbourne – Candidate for Outreach Director

1. What do you hope to accomplish as part of NMRT’s leadership?

I hope to continue to provide leadership to those interested in the library
field. Literacy is an important aspect of closing the education gap; therefore,
we should be advocates for the field of librarianship.

2. What do you enjoy most about your current position?

I enjoy going to the local schools to promote the library and form
relationships with the patrons. It is nice to see the toddlers grow up to be
avid readers and users of the library.

3. What skills and/or experience would you bring to your position
that would benefit NMRT and the profession overall?

I have over 30 years of library experience in various roles. I started out
as a PT Branch assistant in 1993, and then in 1994 I moved to FT Library
Assistant in Circulation and then Reference. I was promoted to Branch Manager
in 2015 at the Gaston County, Stanley Branch Library. I understand the
importance of libraries and have the desire to expand my reach in this

4. How would you support the NMRT’S mission in the role you are
running for?

I would be able to mentor new members and share my experiences with ALA as
well as be a reference for resources needed to succeed in the profession.

5. What changes, if any, would you like to make for NMRT for next

I think NMRT is on the right path and hope to continue in the positive

Mary Kamela – Candidate for Secretary

1. What do you hope to accomplish as part of NMRT’s leadership?

If elected secretary, I hope to serve NMRT as an effective record-keeper,
communicator, and liaison. In addition to keeping detailed, organized records
of Executive Board meetings and committee reports, I will work to disseminate
relevant information to NMRT officers, committee members, and the general

One of my favorite aspects of NMRT is the community that it provides for new
members within ALA. I believe a community functions best when its members are
informed and engaged, so I will work to ensure that everyone involved with the
round table feels that they have a voice and an opportunity for involvement. I
have been able to gain valuable professional experience through NMRT, serving
as a committee member and chair, and moving into a leadership role would allow
me to continue forward on this path while helping others to do the same.

2. What do you enjoy most about your current position?

Professionally, my current position is Student Support and Engagement
Librarian at the University at Buffalo. My favorite part of this job is the
room for freedom and flexibility it provides. My main job duties comprise
undergraduate education, serving as liaison to the Department of Communication
and University Honors College, and planning and facilitating extracurricular
programming to foster student engagement. Within these responsibilities, I have
the freedom to pursue new and innovative ideas, practices, and collaborations
that serve my institution and make me a better librarian.

Within NMRT, I currently serve as chair of the Communications Committee,
which presents the exciting opportunity to collaboratively plan and write
engaging posts for the NMRT Notes blog. It has been extremely rewarding to meet
and work with committee members from across the profession to brainstorm timely
and innovative content for the blog. From conference tips to testimonials about
NMRT services to lists of timely resources, we have been able to cover a wealth
of helpful topics and maintain consistency in our web presence.

3. What skills and/or experience would you bring to this position
that would benefit NMRT and the profession overall?

I have been lucky enough to work as a teaching librarian for over six years,
and my experience with instruction has prepared me to take on new roles in new
environments with confidence, flexibility, and humility. Teaching requires
clear communication, including an understanding of one’s audience, and an
innate willingness to help. Managing a course load and juggling lesson plans
requires precise organization, record-keeping, and assessment. Finally,
teaching promotes flexibility and leadership; while the best teachers are
self-assured in their subject matter, they are also able to easily assess
situations and adapt to changing circumstances. I would bring these skills to
the table, along with my unique experiences and perspectives from teaching, as
NMRT secretary.

4. How would you support NMRT’s mission in the role you are running

NMRT’s mission is to support new members (of less than ten years) in
becoming more involved in the organization and the profession, and the
secretary is uniquely poised to further this mission in several ways. First, as
a voting Executive Board member, I would use my vote mindfully to enact
positive change within the round table and represent the best interests of our
general membership. The secretary also oversees several NMRT committees, and I
would take this responsibility seriously, helping to guide new members through
what might be their first appointed committee roles. Finally, as the main
manager of the NMRT social media accounts, I would use both social media and
ALA Connect to keep the entire membership aware of services, events, and other
opportunities for engagement, ensuring to consistently highlight NMRT-specific
supports such as the Resume Review Service, Endnotes journal, and NMRT Notes

5. What changes, if any, would you like to make for NMRT for the
next year?

If elected secretary, I would aim for more open communication and
transparency between the Executive Board and general membership. It is
important for all members to know what is happening within the round table and
be able to make informed decisions about involvement. To accomplish these
strides in improved communication, I would advocate for easier member access to
Executive Board minutes, or at least summaries thereof. Additionally, I would
be interested in investigating whether NMRT can expand its social media
presence beyond Twitter to reach more users. Both changes have the possibility
to better highlight and promote the exciting work being done at all levels of
NMRT membership.

Heather Bush – Candidate for Secretary

1. What do you hope to accomplish as part of NMRT’s leadership?

As an early career librarian, I’m always looking for more experience serving
library-related organizations. As a NMRT member since 2018, I have learned
about committee participation, roles, structures, and expectations by serving
as a member and as a committee chair. The next step would be to serve as
Secretary and support students and other library professionals to better
understand the structure of NMRT, ACRL, and ALA, as well as how important and
easy it is to get involved, without feeling overwhelmed. Volunteering for NMRT
has given me the opportunity to work with librarians from across the country
from libraries different from my own and I want to encourage others to

2. What do you enjoy most about your current position?

I am an Assistant Professor and Access Services Librarian at Eckerd College
in St. Petersburg, FL. There are two things I enjoy most about my job. The
first is how closely I get to work with students, both in the library and
around campus. We employ about 24 student workers in our library and wouldn’t
be able to provide the level of service and access we do without them. The
second would be the variety of roles I serve in my position, including access
services, reference, information literacy instruction, liaison to the
behavioral sciences, professor, and informal mentor and advisor to student

3. What skills and/or experience would you bring to this position
that would benefit NMRT and the profession overall?

Since joining NMRT, I’ve been a committee member of EndNotes, Web, and
Handbook. In addition, I’ve chaired the Handbook and Web Committees, both of
which reported to the Secretary, until recently. In my current role as
Governance and Handbook Committee Chair, I’ve been working closely with the
NMRT Board to move the Handbook from Google Drive to the website. Being good
with technology has helped me with this project, but ALA provides support and
Drupal training for any volunteers serving on certain committees. In a previous
digital assets manager position, I gained experience with knowledge bases and
information organization which also came in handy for this project.

Regionally, I served in several positions, including as vice president and
president, on the board for Suncoast Information Specialist, an organization of
library and information professionals around Tampa Bay. This gave me experience
planning events, keeping the members informed, and making decisions on where
the organization was headed.

At Eckerd, I serve on faculty committees and as a faculty sponsor for our
student leaders of the Intergenerational Book Club and the First-Generation
Student Club. In serving various roles around campus and beyond, I need to be
detail-oriented and multitask while managing my time and a work-life balance.

4. How would you support NMRT’s mission in the role you are running

As Secretary, I would support the Board in membership recruitment and share
ideas on how to encourage more participation in committee work. This could
include coordinating online programs for members unable to attend in-person
conferences/events, additional professional development training opportunities,
a Q & A area where new members can ask questions that ensures they are
receiving a response from a Board member or Committee Chair. I’d like to help
make involvement in the organization more transparent.

5. What changes, if any, would you like to make for NMRT for the
next year?

I would like to see more informational sessions about what NMRT has to offer
new and existing members, as well as communication about committee expectations
and time commitments. I’ve learned a lot from volunteering through NMRT and
want others to have that same opportunity. The processes and information need
to be streamlined and clearly communicated. Through making these changes, we
could give more early-career librarians an opportunity to explore various roles
on committees and help them find their interests while gaining leadership and
collaboration skills.

Morgan Brickey-Jones – Candidate for Vice President/President Elect

1. What do you hope to accomplish as part of NMRT’s leadership?

As a part of NMRT’s leadership team, I’m just so excited about expanding the role NMRT can play in not only new members of ALA, but to act as a special liaison from ALA to ALA Student Chapters. I want to ensure that Library school students, particularly those in ALA student chapters, have an awareness of what ALA membership (and participation) can do for their professional journey. I want to have regular, dependable communication from NMRT to ALA Student Chapters- this expands upon the work done by previous presidents and board members. NMRT can certainly help new librarians coming into the profession- our resume review service(s) and other ALA events help new librarians connect and grow.

2. What do you enjoy most about your current position?

I enjoy how the Outreach Director position has allowed me to have a better understanding of communications with NMRT and how we interact with ALA Student Chapters. I enjoy attending and contributing to the Officer’s Meetings and seeing how the organization works.

3. What skills and/or experience would you bring to this position that would benefit NMRT and the profession overall?

In my current position, I manage a large team responsible for 24/7 staffing of a large library as well as two smaller branches. I have been a member of committees for the Texas Library Association and another ALA Division, YALSA. I often work with large groups of professionals at varying points in their career. I was encouraged to volunteer for ALA when I was very early in my career, and passing along that same encouragement towards professional development is very important to me.

4. How would you support NMRT’s mission in the role you are running for?

The core of NMRT’s mission is to encourage and support librarians early in their journey (less than 10-years of membership) with ALA to become actively involved with ALA and their professional development. As NMRT’s Vice President/President Elect, I plan on continuing that work while also expanding our reach more dynamically into ALA student chapters. Also, I really believe in NMRT’s programming at conference- I have used the resume review service. Last year, I went to the NMRT Conference Orientation program in Chicago, and I saw friendships and connections being made between librarians.

5. What changes, if any, would you like to make for NMRT for the next year?

I’m really interested in work with our Emerging Leaders project(s) in the upcoming years, no matter what they be! The branding project last year was a great improvement and the committee consolidation project worked well in the year before that. I think that we benefit so much from these ideas from new librarians, and it is an ideal partnership since these folks newer to the profession comprise the majority of NMRT members.

Posted in ALA Elections, NMRT Elections | Tagged , | Leave a comment

ALA Annual Conference Professional Development Attendance Award

{Please excuse cross postings.]

CALL FOR APPLICATIONS now until March 31st.

Would you like to attend one of this year’s ALA conference events, but don’t have the means to do so? Apply for the Annual Conference Professional Development Attendance award by 11:59PM on March 31st , 2024. The award offers $100 to two people to attend an event of their choice at this year’s Annual Conference in San Diego, California on June 27-July 2, 2024. You must be a current ALA and NMRT member to apply. To join, visit the ALA website and follow the “Join ALA” link.

To apply, please visit http://tinyurl.com/eventaward. Applicants will be notified in the last week in April.

For questions, please contact the chair of the NMRT Awards Committee, Jennifir Huston: jhuston@sailsinc.org

Posted in Uncategorized | Leave a comment

Call for Applications:  Annual Conference Professional Development Attendance Award

CALL FOR APPLICATIONS now until March 31st.

Would you like to attend one of this year’s ALA conference events, but don’t have the means to do so? Apply for the Annual Conference Professional Development Attendance award by 11:59PM on March 31st , 2024. The award offers $100 to two people to attend an event of their choice at this year’s Annual Conference in San Diego, California on June 27-July 2, 2024. You must be a current ALA and NMRT member to apply. To join, visit the ALA website and follow the “Join ALA” link.

To apply, please visit http://tinyurl.com/eventaward. Applicants will be notified in the last week in April.

For questions, please contact the chair of the NMRT Awards Committee, Jennifir Huston: jhuston@sailsinc.org

Posted in ALA Annual, NMRT Awards, Professional Development Attendance Award | Tagged , | Leave a comment

NMRT Member of the Month Spotlight: Carissa Neary

Our newest NMRT Member of the Month is Carissa Neary! Carissa is the Development Manager at New Castle Public Library, New Castle, PA. Many thanks to Carissa for taking the time to answer some questions about her role, NMRT, and advice for new librarians.

What are some things you like about your job or about working in libraries in general?

I love how much of an impact the local library has on the community. In my youth, I frequented the library a lot with my family enjoying the program especially with the visits from the dogs. After my teens, I primarily only utilized the library for my collegiate studies. Since starting to work at the library, I have come to greatly appreciate the services, resources, and programs offered along with the positive impact made on the community.

What got you interested in libraries?

I have had multiple positions in libraries and am really excited to be back at one. In college, I worked in the library at the circulation desk assisting students with research and filing their needed materials. After college, I worked as a long-term building substitute in a middle school (grades 6-8).

What is one of your favorite things about NMRT?

My favorite thing about NMRT is the welcoming, engaging community. I appreciate the support offered by the community forum and discussions.

Do you have any advice for other new librarians?

While I do not work directly in the service side of the library, I see many aspects and opportunities for growth and development of the library. I think it’s important for new librarians to be comfortable with trying out new ideas to engage with the community.

Do you know an outstanding librarian or librarian-in-training? Submit a nomination using our online form. Self-nominations welcome!

Posted in Member of the Month | Tagged , , | Leave a comment

Black History Month: Resources, Collections, and Events

By Margaret Bates, Research and Instruction Librarian, University of Alabama Libraries

February is Black History Month! The theme for 2024 is African Americans and the Arts. Here are some resources to help highlight different Black writers, artists, and movements at your library.

National Museum of African American History and Culture: The NMAAHC has curated an online collection including gallery tours, reading lists, exhibition highlights, and social media material. Make sure to check out their collection on the Black Women’s Literary Renaissance of the 1970s!

The Association for the Study of African American Life and History: is hosting virtual events all February covering different aspects of the theme African Americans and the Arts. On February 15th they’ll be hosting an evening talk about the Impact of the Arts in the Gullah Geechee Community!

The Smithsonian Institution: has events dedicated to Black History Month, some in person and some virtual, as well as lists of resources, online exhibitions, and a list of Black History Exhibits from its many museums. Check out the virtual exhibit from the Postal Museum, “The Black Experience.”

Penguin Random House: has released a list of featured speakers, including Nicola Yoon, a National Book award finalist and NYT bestselling author, and Percival Everett, a Pulitzer Prize Finalist. They have also published a Books for Black History Month reading list.

The American Association of School Librarians: has a helpful Black History Month Page with many resources and lesson plans on how to engage with learners and patrons on Black History Month.

Check out the ALA Advocacy page to support authors of banned books and advocate for building diverse collections.

The first week of February (2/2-2/10) is Children’s Authors and Illustrators Week. Check out the 2023 Coretta Scott King Book Awards Honors and Winners to highlight in your collections.

How is your library going to celebrate Black History Month? Are there any resources we missed?

In addition to Black History Month, here are some other holidays and observances for February that your library may want to keep in mind.

February is National Library Lovers Month; how do your patrons love the library?!

February 2 – National Wear Red Day to raise awareness for heart disease

February 2 – Groundhog Day

The Library of Congress has a short information blogpost about the origins of Groundhog day. Did you know it originated with the Celts?

February 7 – World Read Aloud Day

LitWorld has tons of Resources and Activities from live events, virtual bookshelves, booklists, and activities.

February 10 – Lunar New Year

Penguin Random House has great selection of books for all ages by Asian Authors from all over the world.

February 11 – Superbowl Sunday

February 11-17 – Freelance Writers Appreciation Week

Check out the Freelance Solidarity Project to learn more about how you can support freelance writers.

February 14 is Valentine’s Day

Try setting up Blind Date with a Book at your library, or some other fun activity!

February 19 – President’s Day

February 20 – World Day of Social Justice

Advocate for your local library! Find out more at the ALA’s State and Local Advocacy Page.

February 29th – Leap Day!

Posted in NMRT, Resources | Tagged , , , | Leave a comment