Dentistry

Carnival Hours

Library Shoebox Float - 2010

Library Shoebox Float – 2010

Both Libraries will have shorter hours over Mardi Gras weekend/week. They are as follows:

The Isché Library will close at 6pm on Friday, February 5th and will be open from 9:30am -3pm on Saturday, February 6th. On Sunday, February 7th, it will be open from 12noon to 5pm.

Both Libraries will close at 5pm on Monday, February 8th and will be closed on Tuesday, February 9th.

The Dental Library will close at 5pm Wednesday and Thursday, February 10th and 11th.

All other dates the Libraries will be open their regular hours.

Dental Library Closing at 5pm 1/21/16

The Dental Library will close this evening at 5pm because of emergency water repairs on the Dental Campus. There will be a complete water shutdown beginning at 5pm to repair a broken water main.

MLK, Jr Day Closure

Both the Dental and Isché Libraries will be closed on Monday, January 18th in honor of the Martin Luther King, Jr Day Holiday. Both Libraries will be open their regular hours on Sunday the 17th (11:30 am to 8 pm for Dental and 12 noon to 12 midnight for Isché) and on Tuesday the 19th (8 am to 8 pm for Dental  and 8 am to 12 midnight for Isché).

Welcome 2016

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Both the Isché and Dental Libraries have reopened from Winter Break!

Happy 2016 everyone

Libraries are Closed for Winter Break

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Both the Dental and Isché Libraries are both closed for winter break. The Libraries will reopen at 8am on Monday, January 4th and resume normal hours.

Online resources will, of course, be available 24/7 during this time.

Winter Break Hours

streetcarsnowThe Libraries are now on Winter Break hours.

Dental Isché
Friday, December 18th 8am – 5pm 8am – 6pm
Saturday, December 19th closed 9:30am – 6pm
Sunday, December 20th 11:30am – 8pm 12noon – 8:30pm
Monday, December 21st-Wednesday, December 23rd 8am – 5pm 8am – 6pm
 Thursday, December 24th-Sunday, January 3rd  closed  closed

Thanksgiving Hours

vintage-thanksgiving-postcard-6The Libraries will both close early on Wednesday, November 25th; the Dental Library will close at 5 pm and the Isché Library will close at 6 pm. Both Libraries will remain closed from Thursday, November 26th through Saturday, November 28th.

The Dental Library will be open its regular hours on Sunday, November 29th from 11:30 am to 8 pm.

The Isché Library will be open for exam hours on Sunday, November 29th from 12 noon to 12 midnight. Exam hours will continue through Thursday, December 17th.

For the complete schedule for both Libraries, consult our webpage.

Dental School in New Orleans Magazine

LSUHSC-NO School of Dentistry Dean Henry Gremillion was featured in New Orleans Magazine. Check out the article below!

http://www.myneworleans.com/New-Orleans-Magazine/October-2015/Good-to-the-Last-Bite/

 

Labor Day Hours

The Isché and Dental Libraries will be closed on Sunday and Monday in observance of the Labor Day Holiday. The Isché Library will be open from 9:30 am to 6 pm on Saturday, September 5th. Both Libraries will reopen on Tuesday morning at 8 am.

Harry Potter and Medicine

St. Mungo's Magical Medical Library

St. Mungo’s Magical Medical Library

The LSUHSC-NO Libraries is pleased to host the National Libraries of Medicine’s traveling exhibit, Harry Potter’s World: Renaissance Science, Magic, and Medicine.  The exhibition will be at the Isché Library from September 1 – 18 and at the Dental Library from September 21 – October 6. Enjoy the HP-bibliography of items we have put on display.

“IN 1997, BRITISH AUTHOR J. K. ROWLING INTRODUCED THE WORLD TO HARRY POTTER AND A LITERARY PHENOMENON WAS BORN.  Millions of readers have followed Harry to the Hogwarts School of Witchcraft and Wizardry where he discovers his heritage, encounters new plants and animals, and perfects his magical abilities. Although a fantasy story, the magic in the Harry Potter books is partially based on Renaissance traditions that played an important role in the development of Western science, including alchemy, astrology, and natural philosophy. Incorporating the work of several 15th- and 16th-century thinkers, the seven-part series examines important ethical topics such as the desire for knowledge, the effects of prejudice, and the responsibility that comes with power. This exhibition, using materials from the National Library of Medicine, explores Harry Potter’s world and its roots in Renaissance magic, science, and medicine.”1

Display at the Ische Library

Display at the Ische Library

The Exhibition Program at the National Library of Medicine strives to promote greater understanding and awareness of how the past informs the present and can shape the future by creating lively and informative exhibitions and educational resources that enhance awareness of and appreciation for the collections of the National Library of Medicine. These exhibitions and educational resources engage diverse audiences and explore a variety of topics in the history of medicine.

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1.  National Library of Medicine. Harry Potter’s World: Renaissance Science, Magic, and Medicine. Bethesda, MD. [cited 1 Sept 2015]. Available at:  http://www.nlm.nih.gov/exhibition/harrypottersworld/exhibition.html.

 

Remembering Katrina: Faculty Publications for September

Now that we have survived the tenth anniversary of Hurricane Katrina, we are want to spotlight Faculty Publications about the more long-term effects of the storm and its impact on our schools, hospitals, and community.  While the August display focused primarily on the immediate and short term effects, we now would like to turn the spotlight on the lessons we have learned in the wake of the catastrophe.   After reviewing the scores of articles published by our faculty and researchers, we have selected 24 articles, representing all of our schools, that we feel will give the best overview of the resurgence of our research community and the community we serve.

These articles, as well as all of the articles in our Faculty Publications database, are authored by at least one member of our research community here at LSUHSC-New Orleans. They can be viewed in the Reference area, on the wall between the main entrance and the Library elevator, on the third floor of the Resource Center Building.
Here is a list of the articles to be featured, with the LSUHSC-NO researchers in bold print:

1.    Abramson DM, Grattan LM, Mayer B, Colten CE, Arosemena FA, Bedimo-Rung AL, Lichtveld M. The resilience activation framework: A conceptual model of how access to social resources promotes adaptation and rapid recovery in post-disaster settings. J Behav Health Serv Res. 2015;42(1):42-57.
2.    Ali M, Englert D, Sharma N, Jain N. An unexpected silver lining to Katrina: Elimination of inter-campus transfer delay in STEMI care. J La State Med Soc. 2012;164(4):216-218.
3.    Armbruster PC, Strother EA, Ballard RW, Hagan JL. Application data as an indicator for post-Katrina recovery of LSU postdoctoral dental programs. J Dent Educ. 2011;75(6):768-774.
4.    Barkemeyer BM. NICU care in the aftermath of hurricane Katrina: 5 years of changes. Pediatrics. 2011;128S8-S11.
5.    Bertrand JT, Dudas E, Goldin MB, Fontenot C. Providing healthcare to New Orleans’ heart and soul: The musicians. Arts Health. 2014;6(2):176-183.
6.    Brown JS, Cherry KE, Marks LD, Jackson EM, Volaufova J, Lefante C, Jazwinski SM. After hurricanes Katrina and Rita: Gender differences in health and religiosity in middle-aged and older adults. Health Care Woman Int. 2010;31(11):997-1012.
7.    Calderon-Abbo J. The long road home: Rebuilding public inpatient psychiatric services in post-Katrina New Orleans. Psychiatr Serv. 2008;59(3):304-309.
8.    Chauvin SW, DiCarlo RP, Lopez FA, Delcarpio JB, Hilton CW. In for the long haul: Sustaining and rebuilding educational operations after hurricane Katrina. Fam Commun Health. 2008;31(1):54-70.
9.    Cieslak R, Benight C, Schmidt N, Luszczynska A, Curtin E, Clark RA, Kissinger P. Predicting posttraumatic growth among hurricane Katrina survivors living with HIV: The role of self-efficacy, social support, and PTSD symptoms. Anxiety Stress Coping. 2009;22(4):449-463.
10.    Danna D, Bernard M, Jones J, Mathews P. Improvements in disaster planning and directions for nursing management. J Nurs Adm. 2009;39(10):423-431.
11.    deBoisblanc BP. Humanism: The legacy of hurricane Katrina. Am J Med Sci. 2006;332(5):298-300.
12.    Geisz-Everson MA, Bennett MJ, Dodd-McCue D, Biddle C. Disrupted by disaster: Shared experiences of student registered nurse anesthetists affected by hurricane Katrina. J Psychosoc Nurs Ment Health Serv. 2012;50(1):32-38.
13.    Giarratano G, Harville EW, de Mendoza VB, Savage J, Parent CM. Healthy start: Description of a safety net for perinatal support during disaster recovery. Matern Child Health J. 2014;19(4):819-2.
14.    Goenjian HA, Chiu ES, Alexander ME, Hilaire HS, Moses M. Incidence of cleft pathology in greater New Orleans before and after hurricane Katrina. Cleft Palate-Craniofac J. 2011;48(6):757-761.
15.    Hansel TC, Osofsky JD, Osofsky HJ, Friedrich P. The effect of long-term relocation on child and adolescent survivors of hurricane Katrina. J Trauma Stress. 2013;26(5):613-620.
16.    Loehn B, Pou AM, Nuss DW, Tenney J, McWhorter A, Dileo M, Kakade AC, Walvekar RR. Factors affecting access to head and neck cancer care after a natural disaster: A post-hurricane Katrina survey. Head Neck. 2011;33(1):37-44.
17.    Lopez FA. Almost five years later. Hurricane Katrina, New Orleans health care, and the Louisiana State University Health Sciences Center. Pharos Alpha Omega Alpha Honor Med Soc. 2010;73(3):8-11.
18.    Osofsky HJ, Osofsky JD, Arey J, Kronenberg ME, Hansel T, Many M. Hurricane Katrina’s first responders: The struggle to protect and serve in the aftermath of the disaster. Disaster Med Public Health Prep. 2011;5 Suppl 2S214-9.
19.    Rigby PG, Nelson S, Hilton C, Moerschbaecher J, Hollier L. The proportionate renewal of physician supply: Annual kinetics expressed by a simple formula. J La State Med Soc. 2010;162(2):104-109.
20.    Robinson WT, Wendell D, Gruber D, Foxhood J, Scalco MB, Zapata A. Estimating the return of persons living with HIV/Aids to New Orleans: Methods for conducting disease surveillance in the wake of a natural disaster. Am J Public Health. 2008;98(4):666-668.
21.    Rung AL, Broyles ST, Mowen AJ, Gustat J, Sothern MS. Escaping to and being active in neighbourhood parks: Park use in a post-disaster setting. Disasters. 2011;35(2):383-403.
22.    Sanders CV, Lopez FA. Hurricane Katrina and the Louisiana State University-New Orleans Department of Medicine: Rebuilding, recruiting, and renewing. Am J Med Sci. 2008;336(2):185-190.
23.    Townsend MH. The effect of hurricane Katrina on medical student career choice. Acad Psychiatry. 2012;36(3):258-259.
24.    Wahl GM, Marr AB, Brevard SB, Weintraub SL, Hunt JP, Mcswain NE, Duchesne JC, Baker CC. The changing face of trauma: New Orleans before and after hurricane Katrina. Am Surg. 2009;75(4):284-286.

In October we will resume our regular presentation of recent faculty publications.

Publications cited in the Faculty Publications database are harvested weekly from a variety of sources, such as PubMed, SCOPUS, and CINAHL, to name a few. In addition to articles they include books, book chapters, papers, editorials, letters to the editor, and meeting abstracts, all authored by at least one member of the LSUHSC-NO community. The database is maintained by Reference Librarian Kathy Kerdolff and is available to the general public here or via the Library’s webpage. For a PDF of a bibliography of this month’s articles, click here. If you have an article you would like us to highlight or if you have any questions regarding the display or the database, you can contact Kathy Kerdolff.
Please come to the Library and view these publications by our research community.

Remembering Katrina: Faculty Publications for August

As we approach the tenth anniversary of Hurricane Katrina, we are dedicating our Faculty Publications display for the next two months to articles about the storm and its impact on our schools, hospitals, and community. August’s display will focus on the immediate and short term effects: the damage to the campuses, and the efforts of our community to not only survive the damage left in the wake of catastrophic flooding but to learn from it. After reviewing the scores of articles published by our faculty and researchers, we have selected 24 articles, representing all of our schools, that we feel will give the best overview of the impact of the storm on our research community and on the community we serve.

These articles, as well as all of the articles in our Faculty Publications database, are authored by at least one member of our research community here at LSUHSC-New Orleans.  They can be viewed in the Reference area, on the wall between the main entrance and the Library elevator, on the third floor of the Resource Center Building.
Here is a list of the articles to be featured, with the LSUHSC-NO researchers in bold print:

1.    Aldridge K, Besch CL, Belmares J, Broyles S, Clark RA, DiCarlo RP, Dumestre J, Figueroa J, Gootee P, Hagensee ME, Hull A, Lillis R, Lopez F, Maffei J, Murphy M, Nsuami M, Martin D, Pindaro C, Taylor SN, Wilcox R, Zachary J. Eight months later: Hurricane Katrina aftermath challenges facing the infectious diseases section of the Louisiana State University Health Science Center. Clin Infect Dis. 2006;43(4):485-489.
2.    Barkemeyer BM. Practicing neonatology in a blackout: The university hospital NICU in the midst of hurricane Katrina: Caring for children without power or water. Pediatrics. 2006;117(5):S369-74.
3.    Bedimo-Rung AL, Thomson JL, Mowen AJ, Gustat J, Tompkins BJ, Strikmiller PK, Sothern MS. The condition of neighborhood parks following hurricane Katrina: Development of a post-hurricane assessment instrument. J Phys Act Health. 2008;5(1):45-57.
4.    Bernard M, Mathews PR. Evacuation of a maternal-newborn area during hurricane Katrina. MCN Am J Matern Child Nurs. 2008;33(4):213-223.
5.    Blatz M, Ripps A. Hurricane Katrina from a faculty perspective. Pract Proced Aesthet Dent. 2006;18(2):124.
6.    Brevard SB, Weintraub SL, Aiken JB, Halton EB, Duchesne JC, McSwain Jr. NE, Hunt JP, Marr AB. Analysis of disaster response plans and the aftermath of hurricane Katrina: Lessons learned from a level I trauma center. J Trauma. 2008;65(5):1126-1132.
7.    DiCarlo RP, Hilton CW, Chauvin SW, Delcarpio JB, Lopez FA, McClugage SG, Letourneau JG, Smith R, Hollier LH. Survival and recovery: Maintaining the educational mission of the Louisiana State University School of Medicine in the aftermath of hurricane Katrina. Acad Med. 2007;82(8):745-756.
8.    Dugan EM, Snow MS, Crowe SR. Working with children affected by hurricane Katrina: Two case studies in play therapy. Child Adolesc Ment Health. 2010;15(1):52-55.
9.    Duggal A, Letourneau JG, Bok LR. LSU Health Sciences Center New Orleans Department of Radiology: Effects of Hurricane Katrina. Acad Radiol. 2009;16(5):584-592.
10.    Fidel PLJ, Pousson RG. Hurricane Katrina and the LSU Dental School(s): A remarkable encounter of survival. J Dent Res. 2007;86(3):198-201.
11.    Giarratano G, Orlando S, Savage J. Perinatal nursing in uncertain times: The Katrina effect. MCN Am J Matern Child Nurs. 2008;33(4):249-257.
12.    Hoxsey RJ, Smith M, Miller JM,Jr, Nolan TE. Surviving disaster: Assessment of obstetrics and gynecology training at Louisiana State University-New Orleans before and after hurricane Katrina. Am J Med Sci. 2008;336(2):151-155.
13.    Kline DG. Historical vignette: Inside and somewhat outside Charity. J Neurosurg. 2007;106(1):180-188.
14.    Krane NK, DiCarlo RP, Kahn MJ. Medical education in post-Katrina New Orleans: A story of survival and renewal. J Am Med Assoc. 2007;298(9):1052-1055.
15.    Leder HA, Rivera P. Six days in Charity Hospital: Two doctors’ ordeal in hurricane Katrina. Compr Ther. 32(1):2-9.
16.    Martinez JA. Three years after hurricane Katrina: Advancements in ACGME competency-based training in the internal medicine residency program at Louisiana State University in New Orleans, Louisiana. Am J Med Sci. 2008;336(2):161-165.
17.    O’Leary JP. Surgery in a disaster: Assessing the lessons of the Katrina event. Bull Am Coll Surg. 2007;92(9):8-11.
18.    Osofsky HJ. In the eye of Katrina: Surviving the storm and rebuilding an academic department of psychiatry. Acad Psychiatry. 2007;31(3):183-187.
19.    Osofsky HJ, Osofsky JD, Kronenberg M, Brennan A, Hansel TC. Posttraumatic stress symptoms in children after hurricane Katrina: Predicting the need for mental health services. Am J Orthopsychiatry. 2009;79(2):212-220.
20.    Sanders CV. Hurricane Katrina and the LSU-New Orleans Department of Medicine: Impact and lessons learned. Am J Med Sci. 2006;332(5):283-288.
21.    Swartz WJ, Spriggs LL, Oliver PD, Venuti JM, Casey GP, Whitworth Jr. RH. Survival of a gross anatomy course in the wake of hurricane Katrina. Clin Anat. 2007;20(4):357-361.
22.    Taylor E, Jacobs R, Marsh ED. First year post-Katrina: Changes in occupational performance and emotional responses. Occup Ther Ment Health. 2011;27(1):3-25.
23.    Townsend MH. Medical student education in psychiatry after Katrina: Disaster and renewal. Acad Psychiatry. 2007;31(3):205-210.
24.    VanMeter K. Katrina at Charity Hospital: Much ado about something. Am J Med Sci. 2006;332(5):251-254.

At the beginning of September we will be spotlighting 24 faculty publications exploring how far we have come since the storm and the long term effects of the devastation.

In October we will resume our regular presentation of recent faculty publications.

Publications cited in the Faculty Publications database are harvested weekly from a variety of sources, such as PubMed, SCOPUS, and CINAHL, to name a few. In addition to articles they include books, book chapters, papers, editorials, letters to the editor, and meeting abstracts, all authored by at least one member of the LSUHSC-NO community. The database is maintained by Reference Librarian Kathy Kerdolff and is available to the general public here or via the Library’s webpage. For a PDF of a bibliography of this month’s articles, click here. If you have an article you would like us to highlight or if you have any questions regarding the display or the database, you can contact Kathy Kerdolff.
Please come to the Library and view these publications by our research community.

Dental School band playing Saturday night

Our own dental school band, Developmental Groove, will be playing this weekend on Saturday night in Lakeview.  We have been hired to play the Power Mile Road Race after party.  They are headlining this event and are very proud to have been asked to do so.  Please come out, show your support and enjoy the show!

The stage will be set up at Harrison and Argonne near Edward Hynes Charter School.

List of Events:

5:00 – Begin race day registration

6:15 – 1/2 mi Youth Race Start

6:30 – 1 mi Open Race Start

6:30(ish) – Band start set 1

7:00 – RRCA Champ 1mi Start

7:20 – Awards Presentation

7:40 – Band start set 2

9:00 – Event closing

Non-runners who want to come out and enjoy the festivities can also purchase tickets for the after-party which includes music, food and beverages. Abita is a sponsor as well as 4-5 local restaurants.  These tickets are $10 and all tickets can be purchased the day of the race beginning at 5:00pm.

Independence Day Hours

Vintage Card

Vintage Card

 

The Libraries will be closed Friday – Sunday, July 3rd – 5th for the Independence Day Holiday. Also on Thursday, July 2nd, the Dental Library will close at 5 pm  and the Isché Library will close at 6 pm.

Forget Your Charger?

The Dental Library now offers a charging station for mobile devices!  It is equipped with 6 inter-changeable tips:  3 micro-USB tips (non-Apple devices), 2 for iPhone 5 and newer, and 1 for iPhone 4 and older.  Additionally, it provides 2 USB ports which can receive any charging cable, as well as 2 universal electric outlets.  It is located at the circulation desk of the library on the third floor of the Administration Building.

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