WGS 171: WOMEN'S HEALTH
Encyclopedia of Women's Health Issues
Science Library Ref RA 778 .G39 2002
The New Our Bodies, Ourselves
Science Library Ref RA 778 .N67 1996
The Harvard Guide to Women's Health
Science Library Ref RA 778 .C2163 1996
CATALOGS (Where to find BOOKS)
F&Ms Library Catalog
Search the catalog to find out what books, journals, newspapers, videos, maps, CDs, music, etc.,
the library owns.
NOTE: There are no journal articles in the catalog!
To find a book, begin by conducting a Keyword search our your topic.
Analyze your topic or research question and break
it down into its key concepts, which becomes the Keyword search. Once you have found a record for an item that
looks useful, click on a Subject Heading to retrieve other items with similar content.
TOPIC: "What is the current approach to treating menopause with hormone replacement therapy?"
Women--Health and hygiene.
A catalog of library holdings worldwide. Search here if you are having difficulty
locating bookson your topic, and you have a lot of time before your work is due. Obtaining
books found in WorldCat requires Interlibrary Loan (ILL).
INDEXES & ARTICLE COLLECTIONS
Contemporary Women's Issues
General Science Full Text
Social Sciences Full Text
REMEMBER: Search Journals at F&M to find out if the library has the journal issue containing the article(s) you found in the index(es).
If the library does not have the journal, and you have the time, you can submit an Interlibrary Loan (ILL) request for the article.
Allow 5-10 days for the article to arrive.
eResources by Subject
Criteria to consider when evaluating Web sites:
1. Authority: Who is responsible for the content? Are they an expert on the topic?
Does the author identify her/him/them-self?
2. Objectivity: Why was the site created? Is the information presented with a minimum
of bias? Is the site meant to persuade the reader?
3. Content: What is presented? Is the content focused, or does it stray all over the
place? Is the site appropriate for research/scholarly purposes? Is the
design of the site more important than the content?
4. Accuracy: Does the site feature a list of sources, or bibliography, or links to other
similar sites? Are other authorities cited?
5. Currency: Is the web site current? Is it currently being maintained? Is there
indication of when it was last updated anywhere on the page?
TIP: When using a web site for research, print a
copy of the first page for
For assistance contact Lisa Stillwell, Information Literacy Librarian,
by phone: 291.3844, or by email: email@example.com
Last updated: ls, 9/03