From the moment you’re expecting your first child, you are bombarded with messages about the importance of reading. For good reason: The benefits of reading at every stage of a child’s development are well documented. Happily, raising a reader is fun, rewarding and relatively easy....“How to Raise a Reader.” The New York Times, The New York Times, www.nytimes.com/guides/books/how-to-raise-a-reader.
19. Fantasy Fiction
A Global Health Equity Symposium sponsored by the Sacred Heart Network and in partnership with Carrollton School of the Sacred Heart will bring educators, medical professionals, ... for a weekend to share and explore the inequalities of health systems throughout the world.
PROJECTS - free EDUCATION
8. Climate 21 The Climate 21 Project taps the expertise of more than 150 experts with high-level government experience, including nine former cabinet appointees, to deliver actionable advice for a rapid-start, whole-of-government climate response coordinated by the White House and accountable to the President.
TERRA MATER (3)
VISUAL ARTS (5)
Reference Guides are intended to introduce Carrollton students to our available library resources and to help guide you through the research process with examples and suggestions, - To help get you started :
On these pages, you will find what we consider to be the core reference materials, including information about what they are, where to find them, and how to use them.
For Questions: firstname.lastname@example.org
Welcome to our library website
As you explore, you may come across items that will not "open."
PLEASE SEND US YOUR FEEDBACK, so we can fix the problem, as quickly as possible
Thank you, email@example.com
1. Work quietly, Soft voices. Both adults and students need to use the library for study, reading and research.
2. Students may not use cell phones except for school work during the school day in the libraries, and must have them on vibrate during and after school. No calls in the library. Ear buds are permissible to keep out ambient sound at a low volume.
3. Students may not have food, candy or gum in the libraries. Drinks in sealed containers are the exception.
4. Keep book bags under tables and away from traffic areas.
5. Keep your feet off the furniture.
We share the Quiet Room with the Faculty. Working together is encouraged in all other parts of the library.
6. Do not sit on tables or share one chair. They are fragile.
7. Pick up library materials after use. Do not reshelve books unless asked to do so.
8. Push in chairs when you leave.
9. Dispose of your trash in receptacles provided and take personal belongings with you when you leave the library.
BORROWING AND RETURNING
1. All library items must be signed out. Borrowing privileges may be suspended for students who remove materials without permission.
2. Lending periods for library materials are for two weeks and may be renewed.
3. Upper School students should return US books to the book drop at the circulation desk.
4. You are responsible for items you borrow and for returning them. Do not lend your library materials to others.
OVERDUE AND LOST ITEMS
1. Upper School students will receive overdue notices each Monday morning.
2. Students with overdues may be unable to borrow.
3. Students will be charged for damaged or lost items.
LIBRARY COMPUTERS & EQUIPMENT
1. Notify library staff if equipment is not working properly.
2. Log off computers after use.
3. Print sparingly and double-sided.
4. The US library provides a photocopier/scanner for student use.